Connect with us

BBQ Tips

Barbecue Chicken | HowToBBQRight

Published

on

Barbecue Chicken Smoked on Offset Pit and Mopped Old School Style.

#barbecuechicken #bbqchicken #howtobbqright

Sometimes you just need a good old Barbecue Chicken fix. This recipe takes me back to those family 4th of July BBQ’s where the grill was slap-full of what seemed like endless pieces of smokey, glazed chicken goodness.

Cooking barbecue chicken is really easy. All you need is a grill or smoker set up for indirect cooking and as much chicken as you want to cook. You can season the chicken however you like. I use my Killer Hogs AP rub mixed with a few other ingredients to create what I call a Chicken Rub (recipe is below).

Once the smoker is running at 275-300 degrees it’s ready to cook. I ran with Post Oak wood on this smoke, but Hickory, Pecan, or Apple are all good choices (use whatever wood you like).

Season the outside of each piece of chicken with the seasoning and get it on the pit. Now comes the fun part…turn on some music, crack a few beers and kick back and barbecue some chicken!

You’ll want to stick around the grill turning the pieces every 30 minutes or so and making sure the grill stays in the 275-300 zone. Don’t freak out if it gets above or below just hang in there.

Every time you open the pit, baste the chicken with the mopping liquid to keep it juicy. I mix Zesty Italian dressing with BBQ Rub, BBQ Sauce, Worcestershire sauce, soy sauce, and water. (recipe below). If you have a favorite mopping concoction, by all means use it!

After a couple hours of flipping and mopping the chicken is ready for the sauce. This is the point where it’s gonna start getting real good! I place a small aluminum pan on the pit beside the chicken and add 1 bottle each of my Killer Hogs The BBQ Sauce & Killer Hogs Vinegar Sauce. Let the mixture heat up and it’ll thin out a little.

Use the same mopping brush to baste the sauce over the chicken on both sides and keep on cooking until the chicken is done – 165 in the breast and 175 in the dark meat. I really like the wings, legs, and thighs to creep up closer to 200 internal because they stay tender and juicy.

That’s all there is too making Barbecue Chicken and I hope you invite a crowd of family and friends over to enjoy the experience. BBQ is all about good times and making memories, and a Big Ole’ Barbecue Chicken Plate is special in my life!

Barbecue Chicken Ingredients:
– 24 pcs Chicken (mix of Breast, Legs, Thighs, & Wings)
– 1 cup Chicken Rub *recipe below
– 1/2 gallon BBQ Chicken Mop *recipe below
– 1 bottle Killer Hogs The BBQ Sauce
– 1 bottle Killer Hogs Vinegar Sauce

Barbecue Chicken Directions:
1. Prepare offset smoker or any BBQ Grill for indirect cooking at 275 degrees using your favorite wood for smoke flavor (I used Post Oak for this recipe)
2. Season the outside of each piece of chicken with the Chicken Rub – substitute your favorite rub if you like
3. Place the chicken on the smoker and cook until the internal temperature in the breast reach 155 degrees. Turning and basting with the BBQ Chicken Mop* every 30 minutes.
4. Pour the BBQ Sauces into a small aluminum pan and place on the smoker to warm. Once the internal temperature in the breast hit 165 start brushing the sauce on both sides and continue flipping the chicken every 15-30 minutes until the sauce caramelizes on the outside and the internal temperature reach a minimum of 165 in the white meat and 175 in the dark.
5. Remove the BBQ Chicken from the smoker and serve.

Barbecue Chicken Rub
– 1/2 cup Killer Hogs AP
– 2 Tablespoons Sugar
– 1 Tablespoon Granulated Onion
– 1 Tablespoon Cumin
– 1 Tablespoon Paprika
– 1 Tablespoon Chili Powder
– 1 Teaspoon Cayenne Pepper

Barbecue Chicken Mop
– 32oz Water
– 16oz Zesty Italian dressing
– 8oz BBQ Sauce
– 1/2 cup BBQ Rub
– 2 Tablespoons Worcestershire Sauce
– 2 Tablespoons Soy Sauce

Connect With Malcom Reed:

HowToBBQRight-Barbecue Recipes


FB – https://www.facebook.com/HowToBBQRight/
T – https://twitter.com/howtobbqright
IG – https://www.instagram.com/howtobbqright/

Malcom's Podcast – http://howtobbqright.com/howtobbqright-podcast/

For Malcom's BBQ Supplies visit – https://h2qshop.com/

Continue Reading
Advertisement

BBQ Tips

Don’t Have a Smoker? Ingredients That Add Smoke Flavor

Published

on

Want to boost the smoke flavor—even if you don’t have time to fire up your smoker? Add one of the following smoked ingredients.

Ingredients That Add Smoke Flavor
Bacon: Everything tastes better with bacon. Wrap lean foods, such as shrimp or chicken breasts, in bacon for grilling. Grill or pan-fry bacon until crisp and crumble it over whatever you’re serving. Use bacon fat for sautéing or basting. In the best of all worlds, you’d make your own bacon or use a good artisanal brand like Nueske’s. Most inexpensive bacon uses injected smoke flavoring, not real wood smoke.

Chipotle chiles: Smoked jalapeños from Mexico. This is one of the rare foods I prefer to buy canned. Canned chipotles come in a spicy marinade called adobo. A teaspoon of adobo in addition to the minced chiles will electrify any dish.

Ham: Like bacon, smoked ham is a great way to add rich, smoky, meaty umami flavors to any dish you can think of. Wrap asparagus stalks in speck (Italian smoked prosciutto) for grilling. Add diced cooked smoked ham to mac and cheese. And slivers of smoky Virginia ham in red-eye gravy.

Lapsang souchon: Tea leaves are dried over pinewood fires to make this smoked black tea from the Wuyi region in Fujian, China. Use for teasmoking; add to brines and marinades. Makes great smoky iced tea. Freeze that tea with a little lemon and sugar, then scrape it with a fork to make a refreshing granita.

Liquid smoke: There’s no substitute for wood smoke, of course, but liquid smoke—a natural flavoring made by condensing real wood smoke in a sort of still—does give you a distinctive smoke flavor. Available in several flavors, such as hickory and mesquite, it’s especially useful for barbecue sauces. Use sparingly—a dash or two goes a long way.

Mezcal: Tequila’s cousin, mezcal is made from fire roasted agave cactus hearts in the hills around Oaxaca. It gives any cocktail an instant smoke flavor. Sprinkle a few drops on grilled oysters or in smoked tomato salsa.

Pimentón: Use this smoked paprika from Spain to add a smoke flavor to dishes not easily cooked on a grill—scrambled eggs, for example. I also like to substitute pimentón for the paprika in barbecue rubs.

Rauchbier: Smoked beer is traditionally from Bamberg, Germany. To make it, the malted barley is dried over a wood fire. Makes interesting beer-based cocktails and barbecue sauces. Melt grated smoked cheese in rauchbier for the ultimate cheese fondue.

Scotch whisky: One of the world’s most distinctive whiskies, Scotch is made by drying malted barley over a smoky peat fire. The best single-malt Scotches come from Islay Island off Scotland’s western coast. My favorite brands are Laphroaig (the smokiest), Lagavulin (distinguished by its finesse), and Bowmore (remarkable for its caramel sweetness). Indispensable in a Blood and Sand cocktail. Add a few drops to heavy cream with confectioners’ sugar to make a smoky whipped cream.

Smoked cheese: The best grilled cheese I ever tasted was smoked mozzarella grilled in lemon leaves at the restaurant Bruno in Positano, Italy. I like to grate smoked cheddar into mashed potatoes and mac and cheese. Popular smoked cheeses include cheddar, Gouda, and mozzarella. Learn how to haysmoke mozzarella and cold-smoke ricotta.

Smoked salt: A no-brainer seasoning for steaks, chops, and other grilled meats, and a great way to put extra smoke flavor into barbecue rubs. Two brands I like are dark Danish Viking Smoked Salt and Alaska Pure Alder Smoked Sea Salt.

Have you tried any of these ingredients to add smoke flavor? Let us know on Facebook, Twitter, Reddit, or Instagram!

The post Don’t Have a Smoker? Ingredients That Add Smoke Flavor appeared first on Barbecuebible.com.

Flavors,Homepage Feature,News & Information,smoke,Smoke Flavor

By: Daniel
Title: Don’t Have a Smoker? Ingredients That Add Smoke Flavor
Sourced From: barbecuebible.com/2021/06/29/ingredients-that-add-smoke-flavor/
Published Date: 06/29/21

Did you miss our previous article…
https://amazinghamburger.com/grilling-tips/nashville-hot-cauliflower/

Continue Reading

BBQ Tips

Now that was GOOD…

Published

on

Morning All:

Did another slab of beef ribs today…used some Kosher salt & a rub mixture of 3 parts Dizzy Pig Game On, 3 parts DP Raising the Steaks & 4 parts Turbinado Sugar (a mixture I've used on the past couple of briskets)…Just on the Egg indirect with a dome temp about 300 with a couple chunks of cherry for some added flavor…

Since I was late getting them on the Egg (about 3:15pm) & I don't like eating after 8:00pm, I ran the Egg about 350 for most of the cook & took them off after about 3 hours with IT over 200 everywhere I checked…wrapped in foil while I grilled the corn…

Sliced & looking so tasty…

Added some corn on the cob & Kathy put together a fruit salad for a DELICIOUS meal…

As I said — That was GOOD!

EggHead Forum

By: SSN686
Title: Now that was GOOD…
Sourced From: eggheadforum.com/discussion/1227787/now-that-was-good
Published Date: 05/04/21

Did you miss our previous article…
https://amazinghamburger.com/outdoor-cooking/easy-app-very-good/

Continue Reading

BBQ Tips

Beat Winter Boredom: Throw an Outdoor Après-Ski or Sledding Party

Published

on

The slopes are the place to be in the wintertime, from Mammoth and Big Bear in Southern California, to Big Sky in Montana, to Stowe, Vermont, and many places in between. Even Mankato, Minnesota, has a ski resort. (Don’t believe me? Google Mount Kato.)

Snowboarding, skating, and sledding are options, of course, as is cross-country skiing. What all these activities have in common is they get you outside and moving. An added advantage is that all are relatively safe to practice while the pandemic is active, being both social and independent pursuits. In other words, it’s easy to maintain safe distances between yourself and your mates.

As a reward for getting off the couch, we propose an outdoor après ski party. Pronounced “ah-pray skee,” it’s a French term for “after ski.” It’s that sweet spot between an afternoon (or day) of invigorating activity and dinner. Or maybe it is dinner. You can interpret it loosely.

In the Swiss Alps, a day shooshing down the mountainside might be celebrated with raclette—essentially, roasted cheese, partially melted near a fire, then scraped onto bread. I was obsessed with raclette when I was a child. I didn’t know the proper name, but was beguiled by this passage in the classic book “Heidi” by Johanna Spyri:

“When the kettle was boiling, the old man put a large piece of cheese on a long iron fork, and held it over the fire, turning it to and fro, till it was golden-brown on all sides. Heidi had watched him eagerly. Suddenly she ran to the cupboard. When her grandfather brought a pot and the toasted cheese to the table, he found it already nicely set with two plates and two knives and the bread in the middle. Heidi had seen the things in the cupboard and knew that they would be needed for the meal.”

As you can imagine, the brick of Velveeta in the family refrigerator fell a bit short of my expectations.

Which is why Steven’s recipe for A New Raclette so intrigued me. It appears here for the first time, but will be featured during a new episode of Project Fire when the show begins airing this spring. (Contact your local public television station to make sure they intend to carry the show.)

Like the classic raclette, it is served with small potatoes and cornichon (small cucumber pickles), but takes things further. You know Steven! This rendition features a terrific product, Rougette Bonfire Marinated Grilling Cheeses. If you can’t find them, substitute another grilling cheese like halloumi. (For more on cheeses that can be grilled, click here.)

Get the Recipe »

Other main course options for your party could include nachos, brats, kebabs, or anything that cooks fairly quickly and can be eaten easily by potentially mittened guests. A portable campstove/fire pit like this one, which burns propane, wood, or charcoal, ensures you can cook in style. But there are a number of small grills we like, including Weber’s Smoky Joe and Lodge’s Sportsman hibachi.

For beverages, consider beer, wine, mulled wine, or hot toddies.

 

How are you beating winter boredom this year? Let us know on Facebook, Twitter, Reddit, or Instagram!

The post Beat Winter Boredom: Throw an Outdoor Après-Ski or Sledding Party appeared first on Barbecuebible.com.

Homepage Feature,Hot Stuff,Recipes & Techniques,winter,winter grilling

By: Cialina TH
Title: Beat Winter Boredom: Throw an Outdoor Après-Ski or Sledding Party
Sourced From: barbecuebible.com/2021/01/29/beat-winter-boredom-throw-an-outdoor-apres-ski-or-sledding-party/
Published Date: 01/29/21

Did you miss our previous article…
https://amazinghamburger.com/outdoor-cooking/super-bowl-burgers/

Continue Reading

Trending

%d bloggers like this: