Boneless Prime Rib
Making prime rib for a special Christmas dinner? Look for boneless prime rib (aka boneless rib eye) at your grocery, then try one of our boneless prime rib recipes for a Christmas dinner that will dazzle your guests.See Popular Boneless Prime Rib Recipes
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.
Contrary to popular belief, learning how to make oven-cooked prime rib isn't difficult at all. Originally served at English holiday feasts, the traditional accompaniment was Yorkshire pudding and gravy. Today, prime rib is just as often served with roasted potatoes and carrots cooked in the same pan and basted with the drippings. Prime rib is the choicest cut of beef, imbued with a rich flavor. It does have more fat and cholesterol than other cuts of beef, but the flavor is so good that meat lovers are often willing to make the trade off (at least once in a while).
Be the hostess with the mostest -- indulge your guests with not one sauce for their succulent pepper-popped prime rib, but two. Both the Merlot Au Jus and creamy horseradish sauce are classic British accompaniments for roasts of this stature.
Steakhouses have mastered how to cook ribeye steak--with a few easy tips, you can also enjoy a perfectly cooked ribeye at home.
According to the National Pork Board of Des Moines, Iowa, America's favorite cut of pork today is the pork chop, so you could (almost) say that knowing how to make pork chops is your civic duty! Chops can come from different areas of the pig, which is why there are varieties such as rib chops, sirloin chops and blade chops. Boneless top loin chops with a thickness of 1 1/4 inches are sometimes also known as "America's Cut" -- another testament to their popularity in the U.S.A.