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Old 05-02-2014, 04:28 PM   #11
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Originally Posted by PrincessFiona60 View Post
I like dry rubs, not too sweet, any will do. Apply rub to rib rack, Wrap in plastic and chill overnight. Unwrap and place in/on a baking pan/dish. Cover with plastic wrap, enfold in foil, cook in oven until tender (timing depending on size of rib rack). Unwrap, return to oven and roast until nicely browned. Serve with your favorite BBQ sauce for individual dipping/slathering.
I do mine like yours PF but you use plastic wrap under the foil??

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Originally Posted by Aunt Bea View Post
I have used a similar method and then finished them in the oven and finally under the broiler for a few minutes. I like to use a pot of white rice to soak up the leftover sauce and braising liquid, sort of a barbequed fried rice. Top the rice with some chopped scallions.

In the fall try using fresh apple cider for your braising liquid, it adds a nice extra layer of flavor. If you feel the need for a little acid add some apple cider vinegar to keep the apple theme going.

I'm starting to get hungry!
I really like these ideas Bea!

I just bought some nice pork ribs so guess what's for dinner tomorrow?
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Old 05-02-2014, 04:41 PM   #12
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I do mine like yours PF but you use plastic wrap under the foil??



I really like these ideas Bea!

I just bought some nice pork ribs so guess what's for dinner tomorrow?
Swordfish kabobs?
Seeeeeeya; Chief Longwind of the North
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Old 05-02-2014, 11:50 PM   #13
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I do mine like yours PF but you use plastic wrap under the foil??
Yes, I learned that when I worked in the kitchens at the college cafeteria, keeps the pork nice and moist until you are ready to sauce it.
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Old 05-03-2014, 01:38 AM   #14
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Rarely make ribs these days, but when I did them regularly I would rub and plastic wrap the night before, then bake them in the oven on 500 for half an hour to an hour - again depended on the size of the ribs and rack. That would cook most of the fat off, at which point Himself would throw them on the grill to finish them off, basting with a bit of sauce. Extra sauce on the table for those of us who liked them sloppy.

Aunt Bea, I forgot all about ribs and kraut! My Mom would do that when I was a kid. I'll have to remember that come this next winter. Thanks for jogging my memory - it's the only part of my body that goes jogging anymore.
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Old 05-03-2014, 03:35 PM   #15
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In addition to savory ribs in the oven or on the grill, I like them with Kraut something like Aunt Bea's recipe. I add white beans and tomatoes to the mix just like Daddy used to make.
He also used boiled pork ribs to make delicious "no scrap" Scrapple.

I think I'll cut off some ribs I have planned for dinner to make some of his wonderful Scrapple.
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Old 05-04-2014, 02:32 PM   #16
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We talked about this at length not long ago. I got some good ideas for cooking ribs inside. The weather was very cold and I wanted to make ribs in the oven. Here is what I learned on this forum.

Dry rub ribs, wrap with foil and refrigerate overnight.
Bake ribs in same foil (folded side up) at 250F for 3 hours.
Remove from oven and pour drippings into a small sauce pan.
Add about 1/2 cup bottled BBQ sauce to the drippings liquid and stir well.

Broil ribs and brush liberally with sauce.
Serve remaining sauce at the the table.

This technique provides very tender and maybe too tender ribs for some. My wife prefers these to real outside smoked ribs.
They are quite good for inside cooking. I would even do it in the summer if its to hot outside. The broiler will be tough to handle in the summer though.
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Old 05-04-2014, 03:27 PM   #17
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You're right RB we seem to regularly go over the subject. I have the oven method perfected but today I'm doing them on the grill so wish me luck.
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Old 05-04-2014, 03:29 PM   #18
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You're right RB we seem to regularly go over the subject. I have the oven method perfected but today I'm doing them on the grill so wish me luck.
Which proves that you can never talk about bbq ribs enough.....
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Old 05-04-2014, 03:56 PM   #19
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Exactly...
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Old 05-04-2014, 04:56 PM   #20
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Oh, Kayelle...there's just something about ribs on the grill. You'll love it and I'm sure they'll be perfect.

I do pretty much the same as mentioned, and use a dry rub, par-bake them covered in the oven, and finish on the grill. Yummy...I love ribs.
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ISO Your Best Rib Recipe What is your best rib recipe/technique? I'll start by giving you the recipe that has gotten me "The best I ever ate" comments, and from people I'd never before met (I put it in our Tribal paper). [B]Best Ribs in SSM[/B] Summer is nearly here, a perfect time to break out the grill. A perennial favorite for this holiday is succulent, smoky spare ribs. Though the baby-back ribs are all the rage these days, the other cut, I believe they’re called Louisiana cut spare ribs, are less expensive, and have more meat on them. When treated properly, in my humble opinion, they beat baby-back ribs for flavor and texture any day of the week. As every barbecue pit master will tell you, phenomenal ribs take a day’s worth of loving care in a smoker that will cost you a month’s salary, with three hundred pounds of hardwood fuel, right. Wrong. I’m giving you a recipe that will produce fall-off-the-bone tender, juicy, and succulent ribs that require a night in the fridge and 40 minutes in a covered kettle or gas barbecue, and a few sticks picked up from the woods, or a bag of cheap hickory chunks that can be had at the supermarket. Here’s how I did them two days ago, to rave reviews from guests and family alike (I was told by one guest that these were the only ribs she’d ever had that required no sauce, and by my wife that they were the best ribs she’d ever eaten). Best of all, these are easy to make, and inexpensive. Now what more can a guy ask for? Smoky Spare Ribs Ingredients: 2 racks pork spare ribs 3 tbs. salt 4 tbs. mild chili powder 1 cup dark brown sugar 1 tbs. granulated garlic powder 2 tbs. granulated onion powder 1 tbs. rubbed sage Wood chunks/branches cut into 6-inch lengths, maple, hickory, mesquite, cherry, or tag-alder wood. Combine the salt, chili powder, brown sugar, garlic, onion, and sage in a bowl and blend together until evenly mixed. This is yoru dry rub mix. Lay out the ribs on a covered working surface. Remove the silver skin from the back of the rack. Rub both sides of the ribs with your dry rub, massaging the seasoning mixture into the meat. Place in a suitably sized plastic bag, and seal. Refrigerate overnight. To cook, Fire up the grill with two divided beds of charcoal, each pile on opposite sides of the grill, with a four inch space between the piles. Light the charcoal and let it get hot. Place a disposable aluminum bread pan between the charcoal piles and fill half way with water. Put the wood on top of the charcoal piles. Put the grate over the grill. Place the ribs directly over the drip pan, put the grill cover on and set the vents all to the half-closed position. Cook for 1 hour. Remove the ribs to a slow cooker, or wrap in heavy-duty foil. If using the slow cooker, cook on low heat for four hours, then remove to a serving platter and enjoy. If wrapping in foil, place the foil pack onto a cookie sheet, and into your oven, et at 290 degrees F. Roast for four hours. Remove and serve. I’ll let you figure out your favorite side dishes for this meal. Enjoy. Seeeeeeya; Chief Longwind of the North 3 stars 1 reviews
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