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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / smoker
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    40 recipes in

    smoker

    We used the smoker a few times this summer. And had great time. Some good recipes.
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    Melinda Lee - Master Recipe Preparation time does not include time for turkey to soak in the brine mixture, or to rest after removing turkey.

    Recipe #333303

    Whole Sirloin is a great buy at our local grocery and this is the meat we use in Recipe #215782. Start with a 9-10 lb sirloin. We rub it down and smoke/grill the meat in the Big Green Egg with a combination of pecan wood and charcoal. You don't have a Big Green Egg? I am so sorry. But you could use your grill, I suppose.

    Recipe #408380

    Using this marinade/spray will insure that your grilled meats are tender and tasty every time. Try it on beef or pork ribs, beef brisket, pork butt or chicken. You'll love the results!

    Recipe #327356

    Out of the Penzey's One magazine, vol 1 issue 1 (2005). Have not made this, but it looks good. See directions after recipe for cooking in a slow oven.

    Recipe #206464

    Larry Willrath by way of BBQ USA/Steven Raichlen. Posted per husband’s request

    Recipe #248876

    1 Reviews |  By Dwynnie

    This recipe is Recipe #93100, Recipe #77780, and Recipe #110050 combined, but smoked!

    Recipe #304565

    This is a great dry rub. My friend Barb gave it to me.

    Recipe #10840

    Barbacoa in some parts of Mexico and South Texas means cooking a cow's head. Yuk! I got this delicious version from www.lomexicano.com. The pulled chuck is served with tortillas.

    Recipe #184735

    I have adopted this recipe from Mean Chef. This is one of my favorite recipes. The pork is sweet, succulent and falling apart tender. Fabulous served alone, on rolls, in tortillas.

    Recipe #26257

    My cousin, Mike Koury, taught me how to smoke turkey about 25 years ago, and I have been doing it ever since. This tastes great! The smell while smoking is guaranteed to drive your neighbors crazy!

    Recipe #77292

    Just like the state fair or renaissance festival! Make these for now, or heat them up later. you can use a gas, electric, or charcoal Smoker, or a conventional grill if you use indirect heat. You can actually use this same recipe for a 12-15 lb whole turkey or chicken as well, just keep it in the smoker for a full 12 hrs.

    Recipe #167053

    Bob Lane of the Mozark Smokemasters won first place in the Poultry division at the Valley Fare Daze in Grain Valley, MO with this recipe. It is a delicious smoked chicken recipe that we have used time and time again! Prep time includes overnight marinating time.

    Recipe #100742

    We love smoked brisket and we used this recipe about 2 weeks ago and we are still talking about how good it was. If you are pressed for time, you can use regular BBQ sauce instead of the brisket red sauce. The rub makes enough for at least 2 briskets -- if you are only making one, put the rest of the rub in the freezer for the next time. Leftovers are great cooked in sauce and piled on a bun for a sandwich. The database wouldn't let me add teh 2 tbsp. of brisket rub to the mopping sauce or hickory chunks to the recipe ingredient list but that is what we used and what the recipe called for. The recipe originally came from Southern Living.

    Recipe #222960

    This is a long time family recipe that was recently shared with me. Looking for something different to do with fish? This is it! We usually plate this and allow everyone to serve themselves. Wonderful fresh off the smoker as well as COLD from the refrigerator as you would smoked salmon, regardless of they type of fish used. After smoking this will keep for about a week in the refrigerator. I do not care for oily types of fish done this way but many prefer them. I like to smoke whitefish, salmon, perch, or trout. Feel free to use any fish you prefer. Plan AHEAD! Need to brine for about 12 hours and smoke for about 6-8.

    Recipe #226732

    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.

    Recipe #152445

    So named because there are two of them....and because I couldn't think of a better title right now. Yield is estimate depending on the size of your butts and how you'll be serving them. Prep time does not include 4-hour refrigeration period.

    Recipe #214014

    This is actually more of a cooking method than a recipe. If all steps are followed, you will not have any problem with any of the assertions in the name. You will get melt in your mouth brisket that is so juicy that it won't hardly accept any BBQ sauce, but the flavor will be so good that you probably won't want any. If you want burnt ends, you can certainly make them, but it's doubtful that you will want to. You will need a hot charcoal fire, extra long handled tongs, a smoker large enough to accomodate the meat, a large H.D. foil pan large enough to accomodate the brisket, 8-12 hours, smoking wood (We prefer hickory or mesquite), your favorite BBQ rub.

    Recipe #207187

    We 'mop' most meats when we grill here in Texas. It keeps the meat moist and juicy! This is great for chicken or brisket. You will need to double this for a brisket. They sell little mops with the kitchen supplies and they look just like a kitchen string mop. If you don't have one you could probably use a basting brush. Oh, and make sure that you use an old sauce pan because if your hubby is like mine, you may not see it again! lol Or it may come back with the handle destroyed by the fire! Updated 9-2008

    Recipe #199157

    This is for a smoker. It could be cooked in the oven at 300F but that would be like that restaurant on the moon....great food, but no atmosphere. Charcoal and pecan wood brings this to another level. A Boston Butt also goes by the name Pork Shoulder. Together with the section called "picnic", they comprise the shoulder of the pig. The Boston Butt is the upper section of the shoulder.

    Recipe #189888

    7 Reviews |  By Sue Lau

    A variation of Alton Brown's recipe. If you have only cooked pulled pork in the oven, you are really missing out on a treat. The smoke gives a beautiful flavor and adds the smoke ring that to me is the mark of good barbecue. You can use whatever type of sauce you prefer on this- vinegar based, mustard, or tomato based. Whichever type you use, it is best if it is on the thin side, so water it down if you need to.

    Recipe #95361

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