Chef Tom cooks up a classic barbecue dish, the beer can chicken. Now, no matter where you sit on the debate as to whether the beer is a useful agent in this cook, you can’t deny that it is flat out delicious.
With the holiday season approaching, a lot of folks are reaching for lamb for a special dinner or gathering. This recipe has the rack lamb coated in a savory marinade and packed with bread crumbs and parmesan, for a fried-like texture on the surface. The flavors are fantastic, and the presentation is beautiful!
Summer is coming to an end and we're quickly approaching tailgate season. It's the perfect time to be outdoors and enjoying the good food with good people. Steak Modiga might just be the perfect addition to your late summer or game day cookouts! We're pounding out sirloin steaks, marinating them and breading them with cheese and breadcrumbs before rolling them up and placing them on skewers. It's almost like a pinwheel version of chicken fried steak!
Sticky, sweet, salty and spicy ribs! These have a great flavor profile, but the magic is in the cooking technique. We're slicing the ribs BEFORE smoking them, which allows for more cooking surface which means more rub which means more flavor. Not to mention, the cooking process takes a fraction of the time.
We’re packing big flavor into this simple, four-ingredient recipe for bacon wrapped green beans! You could put Smoke on Wheels BBQ Marinade, Cattleman’s Grill Tri-tip Seasoning, and bacon on just about anything and it’d taste great, so why not green beans?
Chef Tom cooks up bacon wrapped pork medallions that get to the essence of a great grilled meal. A few ingredients and a minimum of steps yields a meal that your family will thank you for, and you’ll thank us for saving you some precious time
A full “packer” brisket consists of two muscles: the flat and the point. The flat is the leaner of the two, and the cut from which we get brisket slices. The point is much fattier and provides us the succulent, delicious, fatty BBQ wonder that is burnt ends. Looking at the thick veins of fat that run through point meat, it’s not a stretch to compare the point to the Boston Butt from a pork shoulder. This, of course, begs the question, “Can I burnt ends a pork shoulder?” Yes. Yes, you can.
Very simply, the term roulade refers to rolling meat. This simple idea is a fantastic technique that can be translated to a variety of meats. In fact, we’ve visited this idea a few times in the past. The Southwestern Stuffed Pork Loin, Chicken Spedini, and Turkey Roulade are great examples. When it comes to beef roulades, flank steak is usually top dog. We, however, are kind of crazy about tri-tip right now, even if it will require a little extra effort in this application. This recipe will take a whole tri-tip roast, sliced horizontally and meat glued together to give us something similar to the shape of a flank steak.
This pork chop is stuffed with bourbon soaked cherries and raisins, toasted walnuts, fresh sage and cornbread. It’s perfectly suited for Autumn, and for keeping your grill active during the holiday season.