This recipe was developed by my Father and Aunt in the late 60's for Dad's restaurant. Dad had people coming from surrounding counties to get his Barbecue Beef Sandwiches. Mix it with shredded beef or pork. Add it to your favorite baked bean recipe for a truly fantastic flavor. Any left over sauce can be frozen.
I generally only like one type of potato salad, but I tried this one once because it sounded interesting and I was thrilled with the result. It tastes incredibly light and refreshing and the radish adds a nice bite to it. It's my most requested potato salad recipe. From Fine Cooking magazine.
From Fine Cooking Issue #39, recipe and method by Paul Kirk, a BBQ genius! I had never ever had any luck making BBQ chicken until I read this article and followed it to the letter. Now, I am famous for my BBQ chicken. This recipe is ridiculously easy, and requires very little effort on your part, mostly just monitoring the grill. The sauce and rub are just mixing everything together. I guarantee you will love this chicken.
Posted for Zaar World Tour 2005. Helen Henderson, the chef, says that to satisfy any potato loving Swede's craving for pasta salad, you should add angel-hair pasta tossed with olive oil, salt and pepper. I say this looks good enough to eat on its own and the olives and tomatoes look too good to leave out. I reduced the olive oil to 1 tablespoon from 3 and guessed on the cook time. If you don't have access to a grill I think you could grill in a non-stick frying pan with a small amount of olive oil. From The Swedish Table.
This is a BBQ rub that should be used with the Gates & Sons KC BBQ Sauce or Gates & Sons KC BBQ Baked Beans, both posted here. This is authentic KC Barbeque at it's best. If you can't be here then try these.
I've noticed that Paul Kirk, the "Baron of Barbecue", always bastes his meats with a mustard sauce before putting them in the smoker. He claims this is the most important step you can do in barbecuing, as it seals and moistens the meat. The vinegars in it interact with the enzymes of the meat and it enhances the flavor of the meat without actually giving it a mustard taste. It also acts as a glue for the dry rub. I really noticed an improvement after I started using it. This a mustard sauce I put together that you can use on ribs, pork butt, brisket and chicken.
A quick and easy honey mustard sauce by Steven Raichlen. After waiting paitiently for 14 hours for our pulled pork to be ready to eat, this is the only sauce for us that deserves to go onto the sandwiches! I find that this amount here is good for about 5-6 pulled pork sandwiches.
With it's sweet caramel flavor, cola is just begging to be made into a barbecue sauce! Root beer and Dr. Pepper works well too. You can use your method of cooking the ribs instead of the '3-2-1 method' presented here, but try it if you haven't already. The mustard paint does not actually give the meat a mustard flavor in the end, but it does enhance the flavor of the meat, as well as seal and moisten it and act as a glue for the dry rub.
A good all-purpose barbecue spice rub that is best suited for indirect cooking, or at least medium to low direct grilling. The sugar will burn with direct grilling over high heat. You can subsitute the cane sugar with brown sugar, but because of the mositure content it tends to clump and isn't as easy to work with. You can always dry the brown sugar by spreading it out on a cookie sheet and letting sit until it drys out, stirring every 2-3 hours.
A great rub for chicken on the BBQ that goes well with most sauces. I always use it for wings on the grill. You can substitute cane sugar with brown sugar, although the moisture content of it will cause clumping in your rub. You can avoid the clumping by drying out the brown sugar by spreading it out on a cookie sheet, stirring it around every three hours.
This is a recipe I've developed over the years. It's always a big hit at family BBQs. I took a batch over to a neighbor's cook out and the lady of the house took one bite and exclaimed "There's a whole lotta love in this potato salad."
This is the real deal--it doesn't get any better than this. You'll need a smoker, that uses wood (not electric), and one that you can control the temperature on. A kettle BBQ pit (like a Webber) using indirect heat might work, but they tend to get too hot. A pit smoker with a separate fire box is best. For best results, use hickory or pecan. Mesquite is good too, but tends to be a little bitter when smoking for very long periods of time. Prep time does not include marinating over night or the time necessary to get the smoker going.
Here in Texas, we don't cook with BBQ sauce, but we love it on the side to spoon over our brisket, fajitas, chicken, etc and it has to have a little kick. I've been told over and over again that this is the best BBQ sauce they've ever had and I ought to bottle it. I love to cook, but I don't want to do it for a living--so enjoy it for free.
My wife makes the best stuffing in the world. She made so much this year for Thanksgiving, we froze some to enjoy later. I was looking for a way to spice up a pork loin and this was the result. The family and friends loved it.