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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Smoker Recipes
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    16 recipes in

    Smoker Recipes

    Smoked stuff! (No, silly, not THAT.)

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    I smoked this on my smoker but you can just add a touch of liquid smoke and bake in your oven or cook stove top. I used this Recipe #207079 as the sauce ingredient called for.

    Recipe #205106

    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

    This might be the best you have ever had and it would be hard to ruin the corn. You can use whatever seasoning you want. Below is what I used and they turned out great. What will wow you and your guest is the smokey/roastedness of the corn.

    Recipe #312401

    My father first did this years ago and perfected it over time. He made the mistake of giving them for gifts one year and was swamped with so many requests that he had to stop doing it. This has been the standard turkey at our family's holiday dinners for 25 years.

    Recipe #137890

    Another recipe to use with my Camaron Stovetop Smoker. http://www.tenderizemeat.com/stovetop-smokers-camerons-stovetop-smoker-p-2419.html These are great as a peel-and-eat appetizer, use in shrimp cocktail, shrimp tacos, or a shrimp salad. Adds a terrific flavor boost. If you're using the mini stove-top smoker, you'll need to make in two batches. Original recipe comes from Southern Living, but once again I've added my personal touch.

    Recipe #229160

    Chipotles have become sort of a trendy thing right now, but we have been using them for years in all kinds of things. Since I grow all kinds of hot peppers, I figured I would just make my own chipotles. All it takes is a smoker of some sort, peppers and patience. The best kind of smoker for this is a cold smoker or a side smoker, to keep the peppers from cooking during the smoking process. I smoke both ripe and green japalenos and use them for different flavors. You can also do cowhorns or any fleshy hot pepper. Prep time does not include firing up the smoker. 4 hours smoking time is an estimate. Time will vary according to your smoker and how meaty and large your peppers are. It also takes longer for green, grassy flavored peppers than it does for fully ripe ones. 1/4 cup chips is just to start the process, you will need up to 2 pounds, possibly more.

    Recipe #182969

    A few years ago, I bought a jar of smoked tomatoes at a market in Queensland. They were expensive, but wonderful. I remember using them sparingly and constantly smelling my fingers afterwards until the delicious smoky aroma had gone. Russ just bought me a smoker so I’m keen to try this recipe I found on the net. According to the blurb, these smoky tomatoes give a depth of flavor to all kinds of vinaigrettes, sauces, salsas and soups.

    Recipe #224618

    This is a good old fashioned Oklatex chili recipe adapted to fit in with the BBQ genre so popular in that area. It is a perfect item for a Combination BBQ/Chili cook off. the addition od cocoa powder sounds strange to some, but is actually borrowed from French Cuisine, and adds a deeper dimension of beefy flavor. We use red pepper flakes to adjust the heat, but any hot chili pepper flakes work well. The recipe below is a mild version @ 1 tsp. of pepper flakes, our standard version uses1 1/2 Tbs., we have also made it with habaneros. Of course, feel free to adjust it to your own personal liking. This chili is great over spaghetti, on a chili dog, over a char grilled burger, or in a bowl of its own,

    Recipe #210000

    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

    This recipe uses a stovetop smoker with 1 1/2 tablespoons of hickory wood chips. NOTE on cooking times: Place the smoker on the stovetop with the lid slightly open. When the first hint of smoke appears, close the lid and start cooking time. FYI: The temperature inside the smoker is about the same as a 375 F oven. Smoke time is an estimate due to the differing stovetops. Ceramic tops must add 20% cook time, for example. Assure your smoker is sealed properly and increase time appropriately, but refrain from raising the temperature.

    Recipe #177316

    My husband thinks that the is the King of the Grill. He loves to cook this for our big family gatherings. I haven't heard any complaints yet.

    Recipe #34410

    This is for a smoker. If yours burns wood, just ignore the smoke wood suggestions. I used a charcoal smoker and a water pan. The cut of meat is a whole beef brisket which includes the brisket "flat" and the "point." It's also called a packer brisket. You can of course, just cook brisket flats which are more available and skip the burnt ends which I make with the point. Burnt ends have crunchy exteriors and are popular in Kansas City and parts of Texas.

    Recipe #189779

    2 Reviews |  By Oolala

    Liquid smoke and your favorite BBQ sauce is all it takes. Marination required. Haven't tried this yet but I love the name! Cook time does not include marination time.

    Recipe #181129

    This came in 2nd place at the 1993 Pioneer Days BBQ cook-off in Fort Worth, Texas. After much discussion about the differences between northern BBQ and southern BBQ this recipe shows that the real difference lies in the cooking method. When preparing your smoker please use hickory or pecan wood. If you use charcoal briquets and woodchips, soak the chips in water for better burning and more smoke flavor.

    Recipe #41225

    6 Reviews |  By PaulaG

    This original recipe was printed in the insert cookbook that came with my crock pot many years ago. I adjusted it to suit our taste. This brisket is often requested for potlucks and during our football booster club days, it was prepared and sold at all home games. It can be served on buns with sliced onions and dill pickles or by itself. The cooking time reflects the marinade and cooling time.

    Recipe #101245

    I just made a pan of these and I think the price of the smoker was worth it for this recipe alone. These are so much better than store bought smoked nuts, which taste like all chemicals compared to these guys. I have a large smoker so when I take the trouble to crank it up for a roast or something, I try to use up the leftover space for anything I can get my hands on that looks like it could use a good smokin'. I used hickory chips for these nuts but I would think they'd be just as good with mesquite, oak or apple. I'm really sorry I didn't triple the recipe and I will next time. This is a great recipe to use up space in your smoker and serve with cocktails to your guests while waiting for the main course to finish.

    Recipe #97881


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