Learning how to brine will benefit you not just for the Thanksgiving Turkey, but throughout the year. And fortunately, it is so simple, that with a quick read, and a view my “How to Brine” video, you’ll have it mastered in no time. With a good brine your recipe (whether it be pork, chicken or seafood) will turn out more tender, more juicy and more flavorful. So...why not start brining?
This is a debugging block
- 1 Read more
- 2 Read more
Pork tenderloin is one of my favorite things to cook. It is tremendously versatile, works great with all kinds of other ingredients, and is one of the leaner healthier meats available. That said, to fully appreciate it, it needs to be cooked well, and there are some specific do’s and don’ts that will ensure insure a tasty, tender, and moist pork tenderloin. Below, and in the video, I explain how to cook a pork tenderloin, and I think you may be surprise with how simple and quick it is. Hope you find this cooking technique helpful, and enjoy you pork tenderloin!
- 3 Read more
In this cooking video, I show you how to brine a chicken. Why bring a chicken you ask? Well, the best reasons are flavor, and moisture…which, when it comes to chickens, are pretty darn important. While I don’t use the technique every time I roast a whole bird, I do try to do it whenever I have time. Brining is not hard or complicated, and it doesn’t required a lot of “active” time - where y
- 4 Read more
I’ve already posted a technique on how to make a basic brine, but just like all techniques and recipes I post, I don’t want you to stop at “the basic”. A brine can be your blank canvas, and you can paint a different picture whenever you’d like. Different foods pair better together than others, and you can use those natural food combinations to make your brined foods even better.
- 5 Read more
Brining is a process similar to marinating in that both expose food to a flavored liquid, but they actually work in significantly different ways. Marinating is usually a relatively short process (3 – 5 hours) that primarily uses acid to break down meat fibers, resulting in greater tenderness.