Baked Beef Ribs
Slathered with sauce and cooked with care, baked beef ribs can be as tasty as those from the grill. From short ribs to spare ribs, these easy recipes for baked beef ribs go great with a side of coleslaw and potatoes.See Popular Baked Beef Ribs Recipes
Trending in Our Kitchens
Quickly prep the beef ribs and then let them slow bake so the ribs become super tender.
Check out our recipes for grilled beef rib ideas!
Delicious is on the menu with this recipe for braised beef short ribs. Our tips will keep the meat tender and the crowd happy.
Everything is bigger in Texas and these texas style beef ribs are made for a big appetite. The slightly sweet sauce gives a twist to these ribs.
For a barbecue feast you won't soon forget, take on the challenge of learning how to grill ribs. It's no wonder grilled ribs are a cookout favorite--slow-cooked and slathered in your favorite barbecue sauce, the meat is so tender it practically falls right off the bone and is, as they say, finger-licking good. While beef and pork ribs are the most common choices, lamb and venison ribs cook up deliciously, as well.
Loaded twice-baked potatoes, studded with ground beef, crisp-tender broccoli, and scallions makes for a simple supper that the whole family will love.
When it comes to making people happy, you can't do much better than than a platter of pork ribs. There's something uniquely satisfying about the tender, flavorful meat, carefully plucked from the bone. Whether you like your ribs with a dry rub or a sticky sauce, baked or grilled, we've got the recipe for you.
In the mood for some crispy, tangy, pork ribs for supper but don't exactly know how to grill pork ribs? Here's an easy and wildly delicious recipe.
If you've never made beef stew, you might think it's complicated to put together or will break the family budget. Not true. Beef stew is actually one of the easiest and most economical meals you can serve. Once you've browned the meat and chopped your vegetables, the ingredients simmer away without constant tending.
While anyone can wow dinner guests with filet mignon or another expensive cut of meat, a truer test of cooking skill is transforming a less choice cut, such as beef brisket, into a meal that is tantalizing and unforgettably scrumptious. Beef brisket is cut from the breast or chest portion of a cow or calf. It's a tougher, fattier cut of meat than what most of us might prefer, but slow-cooked and drenched in tangy barbecue sauce, beef brisket becomes extraordinary. Knowing how to cook beef brisket just right is a process that begins long before you heat your smoker, grill or oven.
There are occasions that call for a champagne toast, holiday gatherings that all but require roast turkey or smoked ham, but when you're celebrating something so big you need to pull out all the stops, you'll want to know how to cook prime rib. Prime rib, sometimes called a standing roast, is the piece de resistance of beef roasts. It can be served with or without ribs and can satisfy a hungry crowd. But it's not inexpensive, so you'll want to make sure you get it perfect.
Yeah, we know -- you're probably not going to get away with serving up just baked potatoes for dinner, no matter how much sour cream you slather on them. But load those baked potatoes up with a mix of ground beef, broccoli and plenty of cheese (oh, yeah, and sour cream), and you've got a hearty dinner all neatly contained in a handy little packet. Stick with the recipe here if you want to keep your potatoes on the better-for-you side (with so much flavor going on, it's not likely they'll notice, say, the reduced-fat sour cream).
Ask my dad at any meal what he'd like to eat, and the answer is invariably "steak and a baked potato." Obviously he doesn't eat this as often as he'd like (not even close), but he's not alone in craving this classic combo. To many, meat and potatoes is the quintessential American meal, and when we say meat and potatoes, we're using thinking about beef and white potatoes.
Sure, your friend's Italian-American grandmother knows how to make baked ziti, but why not gather a few tricks yourself? Ziti, a dish that's as beloved as spaghetti with meatballs, is poised to be your next Sunday supper.
If you've shied away from learning how to make chicken enchiladas, you're not alone. While tacos and even burritos seem fairly manageable, enchiladas can be intimidating, from the filling to the sauce to the bubbling melted cheese. Rise above your fear! Enchiladas are surprisingly easy to make--even a cooking newbie can pull off this Mexican meal.
Think of pot roast as the ultimate comfort-food chameleon. It starts out as a jumble of meat, veggies and liquid tossed into a pot, but then it converts into a rich, flavorful dish. If you decide to learn how to cook pot roast, you'll be making some culinary magic, turning budget-friendly ingredients into something wonderful with little effort. A pot roast takes longer to cook than a regular roast, but you won't be wasting your time fussing over it.
Just about every Italian joint in the U.S. knows how to make ziti, but why not put it together at home next time you're craving a hearty, red-sauce meal? Ziti--also referred to as baked ziti, depending on the preparation--is as honored among Italian-Americans as spaghetti with meatballs.