Baked Pork Ribs
Bite into meaty, oven-baked pork ribs with our foolproof recipes. Whether using a flavorful dry rub or a tangy marinade, these baked ribs are sure to turn out juicy every time.
A tangy glaze tops these seasoned pork ribs. Serve for a Halloween dinner party or any time of the year.
While preparing these make-ahead ribs, the wonderful aroma may entice you to serve them immediately. You choose!
This easy pork recipe uses just five main ingredients to create an intriguing, satisfying dish.
These falling-off-the-bone tender ribs are rubbed with spices and roasted in the oven, then finished on the grill for a burst of smoky flavor.
A simple chili-mango-rum glaze turns meaty pork ribs into a special Caribbean dinner.
These saucy pork spareribs are the product of a microwave recipe. The tangy red barbecue sauce glazes the ribs beautifully.
One habanero chile pepper provides plenty of kick for these ribs that are generously doused with a spicy-sweet sauce. To reduce grilling time, the country-style pork ribs are first baked in the oven and then finished on the grill to properly glaze the meat.
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.
Dinner is complete with Asian inspired pork spareribs served with a toss-together potato salad loaded with cucumbers.
These chutney-glazed ribs are oven-roasted in a bag to ensure tender and flavorful meat. This is a great recipe for beginners.
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.
If you are a fan of sweet and spicy pork ribs, you'll want to learn how to cook pork ribs using the recipe that follows. It isn't always easy to cook pork ribs that are tender enough that the meat literally falls off the bone. And some barbecue sauces are way too sweet while others are too hot and spicy. These ribs have enough heat to tickle the palate and the right amount of sweetness to balance out the heat. Slow roasting and moisture help to make these ribs soft and fork tender.
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.
For lean white meat that's diet friendly and packed with nutrition, it's hard to top pork, especially the tenderloin. Follow this recipe for how to cook pork tenderloin and you'll end up with a dish that melts in your mouth. This method calls for so few ingredients, you might worry that the meat will be bland, but good pork tenderloin needs little more than a sprinkle of salt and a dash of pepper to bring out its naturally sweet flavor.
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.
Old-time Southern grandmas sure knew how to make cornbread dressing -- a rich and tasty side dish, with a delightfully light and fluffy texture. The perfect accompaniment to roast chicken and turkey, once upon a time cornbread dressing was as crucial to the Thanksgiving feast as the turkey. Today it isn't reserved only for holidays -- it's the perfect casserole for company dinners, special roasts or buffets.