SKU: JB-21639


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Pickup available at Jerrols Supplies Washington

Usually ready in 2 hours


Default Title


Cooking Time
25 minutes

3 cups

Kettle Size
2 quarts


Dehydrated potato cubes, potato flake, dehydrated celery leaf stalk, dehydrated carrot, arrowroot, herb and spices, salt and pepper.


Puget Sound Seafood ChowderProduct of Washington State

Gourmet Food Product of Washington State

Rill's Specialty Soups are a Product of Washington State.


You Will Need:

8 oz. Evaporated Milk or Milk Substitute

1/8 lb Bacon

1/4 - 1/2 lb Seafood of Your Choice (Tuna, Clams, Salmon, etc.)


Chop 1/8 lb of Bacon. Cook in 2 quart sausepan until crisp; drain and discard the fat. Add 3 cups water and your coice of cooked seafood, cover and bring to a boil. Add the contents of the soup package, stir to keep from sticking. Reduce heat to a simmer, cover and continue cooking for approximately 18 minutes, or until the potatoes are soft. Stir occasionally to avoid scorching. When the potatoes are at the desired texture add 1 cup evaporated milk or a milk substitute. Heat until warm but do not boil. Serve and Enjoy!

Great Ideas for Dressing up your Puget Sound Seafood Chowder

Milk Substitute:

Cashew milk. Using blender, add 1-1/2 cups water and 1/2 cup raw cashews. Blend until creamy. Use equal amounts as a milk substitute

Add 1/2 cup white wine or 1/2 cup sour cream. Top with grated cheddar cheese or Velveeta cheese or chives. Substitute bacon with ham or sausage.


Prepare without meat, discard the yellow chicken base packet. Use 15 oz. vegetable broth and reduce water by 2 cups. If desired add meat substitute. Add any of your favorite vegetables such as carrots, summer squash, etc.

Tidbits of History - Puget Sound

The first people to explore the Puget Sound area came in 1774 and found an abundance of animals, vegetation and a thriving Native American population. The Native Americans of this region were wealthier, practiced more art and were less inclined to battle between tribes than their neighboring Indians living on the plains of central Washington. The Native Americans called the sound Wulch, which means salt water; today they may still refer to it as Whulge (or Whuli).

George Vancouver explored the Puget sound in 1792 claiming it for Britain on June 4, 1792 he then named the sound after one of his officers Lieutenant Peter Puget. The Sound became part of the Oregon Country, and in 1846 became US Territory when the Oregon Treaty was signed. Then in 1853 the Puget Sound area became part of The Washington territory formed out of the Oregon territory. In 1888 the Northern Pacific Railroad reached the Puget Sound linking it to the eastern United States.

The city of Tacoma was noted as an industrial city with large smelters where gold, silver, copper and lead ores were treated. Seattle became the primary trade center with Alaska and the rest of the country. In 1999 Seattle’s fishing industry was greatly affected when seven salmon species were put on the endangered species list, five of those species being indigenous to the Puget Sound area.
The Puget Sound is a thriving metropolis where you can find just about anything, there are many major cities of Washington, including the states Capitol is in this area. Many of the cities along the sound thrived during World War II; people came to the cities from all over to find jobs building ships or working in one of the many other factories.

Once outside the cities you can find an amazing beautiful landscape of temperate rainforests, majestic mountains, and an impressive marine animal population. Most of the many islands in the Puget Sound can be reached by the Washington Ferry system, which connects the large islands with the mainland. There are magnitudes of animals in the forests surrounding the Puget Sound as well; in the Olympic National Forest you can go to see the land as it once was. Since 1850 the Puget Sound area has been a hub for business activity, but it is also a beautiful show of nature and of the majestic animals that reside in nature.