No matter how you cook your ribs – in a smoker, an oven or slow-cooker – a great barbecue sauce can accentuate the flavor. The best sauces for ribs tend to be thick and sticky so they hold to the ribs. Remember that any sauce that contains sugars (like tomatoes do) will burn at temperatures above 265 degrees F. If you are cooking at temperatures above this, wait until the ribs are cooked before applying the sauce. This will prevent burning so you can avoid blackened ribs.
Sriracha isn’t supposed to be green. I know this because it’s red. It’s always red. It’s always BEEN red. I’ve never seen green sriracha in my fridge before. If I had, I’d have believed it to have gone bad. Until now.
Try tea-smoking as an Asian alternative to boring roasted turkey this Christmas. It’s a style of cooking meat that hails from China’s Sichuan (formerly Szechuan) region, which is known for its hot, spicy cuisine.
We’re talking pork ribs, not those meaty and fatty hunks of rib bone and meat coming from a bovine. Pork ribs, whether the smaller Baby Backs or larger Spare Ribs are quintessential barbecue. Served dry – Memphis-style – or wet, popular in Kansas City and elsewhere, pork ribs are great barbecue fare that are not difficult to prepare or to cook.
Whether you’re a vegetarian, a meat lover, crave fresh seafood, or are looking for a special way to grill up some wild game, the perfect recipe is waiting for you in Rick Browne’s newest book, “The Ultimate Guide to Grilling.”