Question about Grilling
A 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
The service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.
Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Most recipies suggest 350 degrees for a pork loiin, approx 25-30 mins per pound. Once you are near the end of the cooking time check the center of the roast with a meat thermometer. It should read 170-180 degrees to make sure it's thoughly cooked.
And don't forget to let it rest, covered for about 15 mins before slicing so the juices re-distribute.
Posted on Dec 30, 2010
Pressure cook the pork for 50-60 minutes at high pressure and use natural pressure release.
Here is my pressure cooker carnitas (pulled pork) recipe - if you're not already following one:
Posted on Feb 13, 2016
Cook at 250 for 4 hours and cover with foil , parchment or even news paper and cook at 250 until it reaches 187 degrees this will melt all fat and connective tissue. Total time will be about 6 to 8 hours.
Posted on Mar 06, 2016
13 - 15 minutes per pound @ 300 - 325 degrees F, pull when meat is 125 F - 130 F (internal temp.) for rare to medium-rare. Err on the low side. Allow to rest; the meat will continue to cook while resting. For example, if you cook it to be medium-rare (130ish F), then pull it out of the oven, and let it rest, it will end up being medium to medium-well (140 - 145 F) once cut. So be aware.
Bone-in, bone-out it doesn't really matter, because the bone is not in the center of the meat. It's best to let the prime warm at room temp for a period of time, before cooking. An hour or so from the refrigerator (not frozen).
Some people like to place the prime into a hot (425 F) oven or grill/smoker for 10 -15 minutes, then turn down to roasting temp. This is done to sear the outside, which will give it a crispy/seared outside. This doesn't "lock in" flavor, juices or anything else, it is more of a visual and texture thing. If you do this, the cooking time will be reduced, because the oven/grill will have to come down in temp over a period of time while the meat is cooking. I don't recommend doing this with prime rib. It ends up being overcooked and tough, due to the fast then slow roasting of the meat.
What you want to keep in mind is: roast the meat low and slow. Check the internal temp, with a meat thermometer, early to avoid overcooking. Don't forget the internal temp of the meat will rise after taking it out of the oven. Let it rest for 10 - 15 minutes before slicing the meat.
Posted on Mar 26, 2016
Tips for a great answer:
Jan 05, 2018 | Grilling
Dec 22, 2017 | Grilling
Dec 18, 2017 | Grilling
May 02, 2017 | Grilling
Nov 27, 2016 | Grilling
Mar 26, 2016 | Grilling
Feb 24, 2015 | Grilling
Dec 30, 2014 | Grilling
Dec 29, 2010 | Cuisinart CVR1000
Apr 22, 2018 | Grilling
106 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!