What is the difference between stock and broth?

Chef's answer
While the difference between stock and broth is minimal, the two cooking liquids are made from different ingredients. ... However, the most common way to make broth is take stock and add additional meat, vegetables and salt to the liquid itself (traditional stock is unseasoned).
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  • 7 Vegetables to Avoid Adding to Vegetable Stock Some vegetables that don't do well in stock are: Leafy green parts of carrots and celery. Brassicas, including cabbage, Brussels sprouts, broccoli, cauliflower, turnips, rutabagas, collard greens, kohlrabi, and kale. Artichokes.
    Stock is made from bones, while broth is made mostly from meat or vegetables. Using bones in stock creates a thicker liquid, while broth tends to be thinner and more flavorful. Though broth and stock do have small differences, many people use them for the same purposes.
    Tofu sales skyrocket during the pandemic, as consumers search for affordable meat alternatives. ... Since U.S. coronavirus shutdowns began in mid-March, tofu shortages have been reported from Seattle to Washington, D.C., with manufacturers struggling to keep up with demand even as grocery stores rationed sales to customers ...
    While chicken bouillon and chicken stock adds great taste to food, it's not suitable for vegans or vegetarians.
    Definitely don't waste precious stock to boil your pasta. You can add plenty of flavor to the noodles by seasoning the cooking water with a generous amount of salt. Beans release so much starchy goodness when cooked, that they turn out a rich "pot liquor" all on their own.
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