Posts tagged "Prime Cuts"

Korean grilled pork belly BBQ (“samgyeopsal”)

How to make this popular BBQ dish – the full recipe is on my website http://www.maangchi.com/recipe/samgyeopsal-gui

Duration : 0:10:44

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Posted by mark - May 1, 2017 at 4:49 am

Categories: Quality Pork   Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

High Quality Pork and Beans

I thought that I’d test out my new HD Camcorder with drums to see what it sounds like. Tell me what ya think..

Duration : 0:2:17

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Posted by mark - April 30, 2017 at 3:48 am

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Prepare A Prime Rib Roast

If you are looking for a meal that will impress but won’t cause you too much stress. This article talks about preparing a prime rib roast. There are some additional links at the end that will help.

How To Prepare A Prime Rib Roast

 

Prime Rib Roast, Holiday Meals

Three Tips For Cooking A Prime Rib Roast

 

I don’t know about you, but a good prime rib is hard to beat. You can eat a prime rib roast anytime of year, either as the main meat for the holidays or part of a weekly meal. Still for many people, cooking a prime rib roast can be a little intimidating, especially when you are cooking for others. Still we are offering you some simple tips to help make your prime rib meal less stressful.

 

A nice prime rib roast alone can make the meal. This means that you really don’t have to get too fancy with your sides. A green bean casserole, mashed or even scalloped potatoes, creamed spinach plus a bowl of buttered dinner rolls will do the trick. The prime rib will make some nice au jus which if you have some horseradish you will be set.

 

So here are out Top Three Tips For a Great Prime Rib Roast Meal

 

Tip #1 For Great Prime Rib Roast – Know Your Butcher

 

Look around your area and find a butcher who will work with you and help you out. A great butcher can make your life so much easier. Check with your butcher in advance and he will let you know when is the best day of the week to order or pick up your prime rib. You should plan on 1/2 to 3/4 pound per person. A bone in is going to offer the best flavor. In many cases, the butcher will offer to prep the prime rib roast for you. This means that your new butcher friend should trim your roast, leaving about one inch of fat and tie it for you.

 

Tip #2 For Great Prime Rib Roast – Give Your Prime Rib Roast A Rub

 

You can go with a simple salt and pepper rub or you can get a little fancier with some additional seasonings that will make the skin crispy and delicious. Adding the rub a least two hours in advance is sufficent but if you really want to get the flavor into the meat apply the rub the night before.

 

I would recommend rubbing the roast with a generous coating of olive oil all over the roast. Here are some different rub combinations:

 

  1. A classic salt and pepper rub will make a nicer crust if you use Kosher Salt instead of regular salt. All you need is a mixture of 1/4 cup of both black pepper and kosher salt.
  2. Mix black pepper, kosher salt and light brown sugar 2 tablespoons cup each along with 1 tablespoon of both dried oregano and either smoked or sweet paprika
  3. Take 2 large garlic cloves and mince them. Add 2 tablespoons Herbes De Provence along with 2 tablespoons of both black pepper and kosher salt.
  4. This mixture adds the taste of 2 lemons plus a tablespoon of dry mustard. Mix with 2 teaspoons of fresh thyme, if available, or 1 tablespoon of dried thyme along with the standard 2 tablespoons of black pepper and kosher salt.
  5. Our final mixture has 2 large minced cloves of garlic, 2 tablespoons of fresh rosemary and then, you guessed it, 2 tablespoons of black pepper and kosher salt.

 

I prefer to season in advance and put the seasoned prime rib roast in the refrigerator, uncovered, overnight. Before cooking, allow the prime rib roast to rise to room temperature.

 

Tip #3 For Great Prime Rib Roast – Serve No Prime Rib Roast Before It Reaches The Right Temperature

 

When you are cooking a prime rib roast a digital mean thermometer and preheating the oven are your best friends.

 

Preheat the over to 450F and maintain that temperature for 30 minutes before putting the roast in the oven.

 

Place the roast in a pan with the bone side down. You can use a high sided pan.

 

Cook the roast at 450F for 15 minutes then reduce the temperature to 325F. Cook until the digital meat thermometer reaches 110F. Allow 15 minutes per pound of cooking time. Once the roast reaches 110F, remove the roast and allow it to sit for 20 minutes. This should raise the internal temperature to 130F. Snip the tied bones and serve.

 

 

Legal

 

Prime Rib Dinner – Best Sides For A Prime Rib Roast

 

All Recipes – Beef Au Jus

 

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Posted by mark - April 29, 2017 at 3:55 pm

Categories: Cooking Quality Meats, Prime Beef   Tags: , , , , , ,

Are rib-eye steaks and prime rib the exact same beef, but simply cut, cooked, and served differently?

I wanted to make prime-rib at home for one or two people, but did not want to make a whole prime rib. It’s just too much food and I don’t want it to be leftover. Someone told me I could get a really big rib-eye steak and bake it at 400 for 20 minutes, then lower the heat to 200 until the meat was 120 F inside, and it would be pink and perfect just like a prime rib and that it was the same meat.

I have a hard time believing this but I don’t actually have any idea if it’s true or not.

Can anyone confirm or deny this for me?

thanks
Kevin
Wow. Talk about fast response. Yahoo won’t let me pick an answer yet, and I’ll probably have to flip a coin w/ all these good ones, but I’m looking forward to french dip sandwiches, prime rib at home w/ horseradish and au jus, and also, hitting it with some cold mesquite smoke (far end of the smoker – small fire) for a touch of outdoor flavor. This is going to be wonderful. I love prime rib but didn’t know it was feasible to make a small amount at home for a reasonable price.

Ribeye and Prime Rib are from the same cut of meat… if you are wanting to do a small prime rib (boneless) then just ask butcher at most grocery stores to cut you a 2-3 lb boneless Prime Rib. Most will do it no problem,and they will usually tie up the roast as to not get mis shaped. Ribeye, although from the same loin, is usually cut from the fat cap end, meaning it is more marbled than what you may fine in a prime rib. That or just do a whole prime rib, use the left overs, for beef stew, stroganoff, endless options there:) Good luck,

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Posted by mark - April 27, 2017 at 1:21 am

Categories: Prime Beef   Tags: , , , , , , , , , ,

How do I cook Cajun fajitas at home?

I need a starting point for a recipe that I can cook at home, but ideally is mall food-court quality at worst or restaurant quality at best. I would try a Cajun recipe first and a Tex Mex recipe, as well. How long does a New York steak bake in an oven at 350 degrees? My problem is that I want to flour-coat the meat. I am looking for any good solutions.

Fajita meat is not flour coated. It’s going in a flour tortilla already.

Sizzling Fajitas

1/4 cup vegetable oil, divided
3 tablespoons lemon juice
1 garlic clove, minced
1 teaspoon ground cumin
1 teaspoon garlic powder
1 teaspoon onion powder
Dash hot sauce
Salt and freshly ground black pepper

1 1/2 pounds meat (boneless, skinless chicken breast, skirt steak or peeled and deveined shrimp)
1 medium onion, halved and sliced lengthwise
1 green bell pepper, sliced
1 red bell pepper, sliced
8 (8-inch) flour tortillas
1 lime, juiced, for topping
Sour cream, for topping
Salsa, for topping
Guacamole, for topping
Cheddar cheese, shredded, for topping

In a heavy duty resealable plastic bag, combine 2 tablespoons of the vegetable oil, lemon juice, garlic, cumin, garlic powder, onion powder, hot sauce, salt, pepper and your choice of meat. Seal and toss the bag around to coat. Marinate in the refrigerator. *Cook’s Note: 15 minutes for shrimp, 20 minutes for chicken and 1 hour for skirt steak.
Preheat your cast iron servers in a preheated 400 degree F oven for at least 20 minutes, to get a good sizzle when you plate the fajitas.
Heat the outside grill or a large indoor grill pan to medium-high heat. Remove the meat from the marinade and place it on the hot grill, discard the marinade. Cook chicken until cooked through, about 5 minutes per side, skirt steak about 3 minutes per side for medium-rare and about 2 minutes for shrimp. Slice the chicken and steak into strips if you are using.
In a large skillet heat up the remaining 2 tablespoons vegetable oil and fry the onions and bell peppers until crisp-tender with some salt and pepper.
Wrap the tortillas in foil and warm them in the oven with the servers for 15 minutes.

When you are ready to serve, remove the cast iron servers from the oven and quickly arrange the meat and peppers and onions on it. It will immediately start to sizzle from their fat and moisture. Serve sizzling immediately with the warm tortillas and other accompaniments.

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Posted by mark - April 14, 2017 at 10:51 am

Categories: Cooking Quality Meats   Tags: , , , , , , , , ,

demo cooking show webisode 01

Welcome to demo, my cooking show. In this episode, I’ll be making;

Parpadelle Pasta in a Mascarpone Rosemary Cream Sauce with Cornish Game Hen meat, Yellow Squash and Zucchini

Hope you enjoy it!

For more information, recipes, and higher quality versions of my shows, please visit my site;

http://www.chefjasoncasey.com/

Duration : 0:6:37

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Posted by mark - April 12, 2017 at 8:09 am

Categories: Cooking Quality Meats   Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

Roasted Prime Beef Tenderloin

PearlBellevuehttp://gdata.youtube.com/feeds/api/users/pearlbellevuePeoplemeat, potatoesRoasted Prime Beef Tenderloin

Duration : 0:0:33

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Posted by mark - April 10, 2017 at 7:10 pm

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Pre-Stuffing a Turkey?

Can I stuff my bird tonight? Will it effect the cooking time or quality of the meat or stuffing?
Please, no lectures about the dangers of stuffing a turkey. I’ve heard it all, have always stuffed my turkey and it hasn’t killed me yet.
If it makes a difference to the answer, it’s about 17 lbs and I’m planning to stick it in the oven around 11:00 tomorrow morning.
Thanks for your answers!

no, go for it, we’ve done this for years, be sure to refrigerate it right away till your ready to cook it.use a cooking thermometer in the breast area to be sure its done cooking

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Posted by mark - April 6, 2017 at 12:25 am

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real meat versus canned food?

I have two 9-week-old kittens. They are currently on wet food about 5 times a day. They have dry food out all the time that they nibble on. Water is provided which they are drinking.

They are currently being weaned off Whiskas and Felix wet food (which they were fed in foster care) and onto a higher quality wet food. I am mixing some Pets at Home (UK) "Purely" food which seems better quality. It has 50% real chicken, sunflower oil, vitamin and mineral supplements and tapioca starch. That’s the list of ingredients. It seems better than other brands. There doesn’t seem to be any byproducts or ash or corn fillers.

The kittens don’t seem to enjoy this food that much (both higher and lower quality food), but they will pick at it. A couple of times I have given them some salmon steaks and frying steak (both cooked) which I’ve chopped up. They love this and lick the plate clean!

My question is, is it wrong/safe/unhealthy to feed them exclusively real meat (beef, pork, tuna etc) as opposed to high quality canned food? I know that canned food has all the vitamins and minerals, etc that a cat needs, but is real meat actually better for them since they are carnivores? I am a little worried about them having too much protein in their diet as I know this can cause kidney problems. Also, because they are so young, is real meat appropriate? I would not feed them processed meats (ham, deli meat etc). I know that canned food contains water, but they are drinking pretty well too.

I want to give my kittens a good start in life and feed them the best.
Thanks for the answers I’ve been getting. So, what about if I give them a combination of real and canned food, all mixed in together. The real meat might make the canned stuff taste better. But then again, they might just pick out the real stuff and leave the canned stuff!

A raw diet is the best thing you could possibly feed them. They are obligate carnivores and designed to digest high protein foods, so you needn’t worry about kidney problems. Meat contains water just like canned food does.

Making a nutritionally complete homemade diet isn’t easy. Research:
http://www.catinfo.org/makingcatfood.htm (MAKING CAT FOOD)
http://www.catnutrition.org/foodmaking.php (Foodmaking)
http://www.littlebigcat.com/index.php?action=library&act=show&item=014 (Easy Homemade Diets for Cats and Dogs)

Raw feeding is an excellent option but should also be thoroughly researched before being attempted. There’s a lot more to it than just feeding your cat raw meat. You need a careful balance of raw muscle meat, raw organ meat, and raw meaty bones. Research:
http://www.rawfedcats.org/ (Raw Fed Cats)
http://rawfed.com/myths/cats.html (Raw Fed: What About Cats?)
http://www.rawlearning.com/ (Jane Anderson’s Raw Learning Site)
http://www.rawmeatybones.com/ (Raw Meaty Bones)
http://rawfed.com/myths/preymodel.html (Raw Prey Model Diet Vs. BARF Diet)
http://community.livejournal.com/rawdogs/profile/ (Raw Dogs Livejournal Community [not just for dogs despite the name!], excellent raw feeding information on the profile page and overall helpful community for raw feeding questions.)
http://www.rawfed.com/myths/index.html (Myths About Raw Feeding)

Darksong~

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Posted by mark - March 26, 2017 at 10:28 am

Categories: Quality Pork   Tags: , , , , , , , ,

Beside Prime Rib what is the 2nd best beef roast to cook?


Beef Tenderloin is better than prime rib. If you know what your doing it is absolutely not even a contest. I don’t mean to seem snotty but I would not use tender for a roast only because it is much better served as filet mignon approx 6-8 ounces each mmmmm. Since a Prime rib has the bone in and a rib-eye roast doesn’t, those would be my #1 and #2

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Posted by mark - March 24, 2017 at 9:42 pm

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