There’s nothing like good barbecue and these beef ribs are great for any grill. In fact, I’m going to show you how to smoke these Country Style ribs on a gas grill. There’s really nothing to it. In fact, in my opinion, it’s even easier than using a traditional smoker with virtually the exact same results. Don’t believe me? Then check this out.
Smoked Country Style Boneless Beef Ribs Ingredients:
Country Style Boneless Beef Ribs Ingredients:
3 lbs Boneless Beef Ribs 1 cup Beef Broth Kosher Salt and Pepper to taste
Grill and smoke the Country Style Boneless Beef Ribs over indirect heat at 225° Fahrenheit for 3 hours. Switch the meat around on the grill, spritz with Beef Broth and and probe one meat portion with a thermometer. When internal temp reaches 160° F, wrap with foil and add 1/4 cup of Beef Broth. Cook again over indirect heat until the internal temp reaches 205° Fahrenheit, then remove from the grill. Wait 10 minutes to cut, shred and serve.
One thing I’ve learned about Yakitori Chicken, it isn’t just Shish Kebabs you find at your local Chinese buffet. In fact, it isn’t Chinese at all, it’s Japanese. Much like Sushi, American Chinese restaurants are just adapting adding to their menu’s because of the popularity they’ve gained over the years. Truthfully, both the Sushi and Yakitori aren’t prepared very well and, are generally, “okay” at best. If you’ve decided you like or even hate these recipes from a buffet, understand that your opinion is most likely skewed and based on your lack of experience. The food hasn’t been prepared right. Therefore, most folks wouldn’t know an authentic recipe if it hit them in the face and wiggled. So, since that’s what you’re probably used to, I’m going to help you stomp out a buffet style recipe but with some more pep.
Traditional Yakitori Chicken
There truly is an art to Yakitori Chicken. One of my favorite things about the Japanese culture is their dedication to perfection. Even famous chefs like Gordon Ramsey are intimidated by sushi and noodle chefs and, I’d be willing to bet, Yakitori chefs are no different. Yakitori Chicken is barbecue that uses the entire bird and doesn’t leave anything to waste. Though I don’t use a whole chicken in this recipe, I’ve picked out a few things that are commonly used for it. Boneless chicken thigh meat, chicken liver and hearts. Each are prepared just a little differently.
Yakitori Chicken Skewers
I like to use disposable wooden skewers for the Yakitori Chicken, instead of metal, because they stay cool and make it easier to flip back and forth. The Chicken thighs are cut into bite size pieces and marinated. I like to use my Teriyaki Sauce recipe because it’s practically the same thing as basic Yakitori sauce. The main difference is just the quantities of each ingredient vary but this is a really great and simple alternative to make this recipes easy. I brush olive oil on the hearts and liver portions to keep them moist. There’s also a splash of liquid smoke but if you’re going to grill, you won’t need it but you should salt and pepper to taste.
Yakitori Chicken Ingredients:
4 Boneless Chicken Thighs 1 lbs Chicken Liver 1 lbs Chicken Hearts 1/3 cup Teriyaki Sauce 2 tbsp Olive Oil 1/2 tsp Liquid Smoke Salt and Pepper to taste
I use Himalayan Salt and White Pepper. You’ll also need about a dozen Skewers to make this Yakitori Chicken on the Grill or baked in the oven at 375 degrees Fahrenheit for 30 minutes.
A Boneless Ribeye Roast is just the bulk of a Prime Rib with out ribs. So, what’s left? You got it, steak and it’s the easiest thing in the world to prepare. Olive Oil, Kosher Salt and Black Pepper is all you’re going to need to make a perfect roast but there’s a few other tricks up my sleeve you might consider before abandoning this article and just trying it out on your own, first.
Aged Ribeye Roast
If you’ve ever had an aged steak, you probably paid top dollar and it was worth every penny, right? Well, I can’t afford top dollar steaks but I want top dollar results. So, I picked up this little electric smoker to add some amazing flavor and texture to my roast. The results are tremendous. This tiny thing isn’t design to cook a roast this size but just a few hours of smoke makes a world of difference. The added flavor is unbelievable and it gives the outside of the Ribeye Roast a texture very similar to aged beef. Just look at the color difference, between the before and after pics, of the meat.
Ribeye Roast Sear
Most folks cook their Ribeye Roast twice at two different temperatures. A higher temp for a shorter period of time first, to get the color, and lower temp at length for the cooking of the entire roast. An alternative, however, is a quick pan sear. You only need a minute on each side and then you’re ready to roast in the oven, slow and low.
There are a few more ingredients that you might want to consider before putting it in the oven, though, especially around the holidays. Try adding some chopped garlic and some rosemary or thyme to the top of the roast and just spread it out evenly. Also, if you are cooking a Boneless Ribeye Roast, be sure use a roasting pan with a rack so the bottom doesn’t get soggy.
I cook my Ribeye Roast at a lower temperature, in my video tutorial, than what is shown here in the chart. It’s only a 25 degree difference but I believe in the slow and low method to achieve tender results. I also use a thermometer instead of guessing the amount of time. This way, hitting my core temp, I can ensure a perfect roast every time. So, it’s something that you might want to consider but here’s a chart for you none the less.
Boneless Ribeye Roast Ingredients:
1 Boneless Ribeye Roast 2 tbsp Olive Oil Kosher Salt and Pepper, spread evenly
Bake at 325 degrees Fahrenheit until you reach your desired internal temperature. Follow the chart above for a perfect Ribeye Roast.