Prime Rib Dry Rubs
Pat a prime rib dry rub on a full roast or single ribs to add a new flavor twist. From garlic-herb to BBQ blends, these easy recipes for prime rib dry rub will have family and guests clamoring for more.See Popular Prime Rib Dry Rubs Recipes
Prime rib is good on its own but we decided to spice it up for this simple dinner recipe. Give it a try!
A wonderful blend of three different chilies combined with an earthy cumin and sweet dark sugar make this a delicious rub for beef and pork.
When life calls for a celebration, prime rib comes to the rescue. The homemade spice rub is delicious on the beef in this elegant entree, but it also complements more affordable cuts of beef, or even pork or chicken.
Coffee can be used as a great way to start your day...or end it, at the grill. The dark and toasty undertones from the coffee in this dry rub pair well with dark meats. Any freshly ground coffee beans will work; choose dark roast for the biggest coffee flavor or a lighter roast if you're looking for something a little more subtle. Use on: Chicken thighs, duck, beef, lamb
When it comes to Christmas dinner, the goal is to dazzle your guests--and prime rib never disappoints. This cut is truly the creme de la creme of the cow. The secret to its amazing flavor and astonishing tenderness?
Learning how to make oven-cooked prime rib isn't difficult at all and can be a great addition to a holiday meal. It can easily be served with roasted potatoes and carrots cooked in the same pan and basted with the drippings.
Holidays used to be called "feast days," and feast days meant one thing: large cuts of juicy meat to carve and share. Whether for formal holiday feasts or casual open-house buffets, roasts are still stunning centerpieces for festive gatherings. Given how crowd-pleasing they are, roasts are also remarkably easy to cook. Not every cut of meat responds equally well to the dry heat of classic roasting, however, so check out the list below for descriptions of -- and tips for -- popular celebratory beef and pork roasts. And to school yourself even more, check out these other "Know Your Labelread more
Steakhouses have mastered how to cook ribeye steak--with a few easy tips, you can also enjoy a perfectly cooked ribeye at home.
A few years ago, I was a judge at a ribs contest in Cleveland. (Did you know that Cleveland was the sparerib capital of the world? Well, it isn't.) "Just nibble," the officials told us sternly. "Don't eat a whole rib, or you won't get through all of them." I blithely ignored these instructions. Twenty ribs later, I was 100% full, and I still had 22 ribs ahead of me. What had started out as fun became a test of endurance. What had started out as a romp became a walk, and then a trudge, and then a full-out collapse.read more