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Christmas Prime Rib On a Pellet Smoker



“And he, he himself…the Grinch…carved the roast-beast!” ― Dr. Seuss, How the Grinch Stole Christmas!

Roast Beast is a Christmas staple. Whole turkey, sweet ham, crown roast, beef tenderloin all qualify as the beast in need of roasting, but for me, the king of all Roast Beast is prime rib. My entire life, I have never cooked anything other than breakfast on Christmas or Christmas Eve, but in 2020, due to an in-law being Covid positive and my son having flu like symptom (Covid negative though), we stayed home for both days and thus it was my turn to roast the beast. It was the first year that we didn’t celebrate those two holidays with anyone other than my immediate family which is my wife and four kids.

I decided I was going to do a bone in prime rib on my Green Mountain Grills pellet cooker. I have a number of amazing grills on my deck. What made me decide to do it on that particular grill? Simple. The high was going to be 30 degrees that day. And since we had such a large breakfast we had a late dinner. By the time I finished cooking the outside temps were in the teens. I’m all for grilling year round, but when it’s in the teens, I might skip a day around the pit. With the mobile app on my phone, I could put the roast on the grill and monitor it entirely from next to my warm fireplace as well as raise or lower the temp of my grill without having to step outside.

First things first, I had to source the beast. For this I enlisted the help of Hassell Cattle Company and their blue collar wagyu – amazing beef that doesn’t break the bank. I’ve never been disappointed with what I’ve gotten from them. I ordered a four bone prime rib roast. Not because we need that much for one meal. Because I have four kids and thus every one of them could get a bone because daddy has taught them that the best meat is right by the bone. Also, the remainder turned into a second meal a couple days later so not an ounce went to waste.

What a beautiful Hassell Cattle Company cut of beef
Now that we have secured the roast, time to trim it. I took most of the thick fat off the back side:

Try to take as little of the steak off as possible. I’m not doing a great job in this shot
I’m doing a much better job in this shot
Then I trimmed the meat from around the bones which makes for a pretty presentation:

Trimming the bones can be maddening. Just when you think all the meat has been carved away you see a little sliver that has to come off. And more and more and more. It doesn’t have to be perfect. Just get the bulk of it.
Trimmed prime rib, bones and all:

Fat trimmed off and the bones exposed
Then I seasoned the standing rib roast with a HEALTHY dose of salt and pepper:

Lay that salt on THICK! And it is okay to use coarse or kosher salt.
Why such a healthy dose of S&P? Simply put, the meat to exterior ratio is pretty high with a prime rib. We get a lot of steak in the middle, but not as much of the crust on the outside so I prefer to pile on the flavor to really make those bites pop. Basically, lots of red meat, but not a lot of flavor crust. So load up that flavor crust.

Here you can also remove the bones, or partially remove them, and tie them back on before cooking. I prefer to let the prime rib cook with the bones completely intact and remove them after the beef is ready to serve. This is simply personal preference. Make sure to save the trimming for soups, stews and chili.

Now that we have the prime rib trimmed and seasoned, time to bring some extra flavor to it. All a standing rib roast really needs is salt, pepper and some garlic and you can absolutely do just that with this. If that’s the plan, just skip ahead to the Grilling Instructions. For my prime rib here, I covered it with herbs and garlic. I used basil, marjoram, oregano, rosemary and tarragon along with garlic and olive oil and a little salt. Why did I use these herbs? Because those were the ones that looked the freshest at my local grocer. I would’ve liked to have used some thyme in there, but this is what I had.

Christmas Prime Rib Ingredients:
4 bone prime rib (approximately 10 lbs pre trim weight)

1/4 cup fresh basil, stems removed

1/2 cup fresh cup marjoram, stems removed

3/4 cup fresh oregano, stems removed

1/4 cup fresh rosemary, stems removed

1/4 cup fresh tarragon, stems removed

1/2-3/4 cup garlic cloves, brown bases removed

1/4-1/2 cup olive oil

1 healthy pinch of salt

Garlic, herbs, steak and olive oil. What more do you need?
Combine all the ingredients (except the prime rib) in a food processor and blend into a smooth paste. I have estimates on the garlic and olive oil because I needed to sort of eye ball it as I was blending. I had to add oil three times until I was happy with the consistency:

Pulse until smooth
Scrape from the sides and add oil as needed to blend thoroughly
That’s the consistency I am looking for
It’s simply a matter of spreading the garlic and herb paste onto the roast. To make this process a little easier, go grab a couple those disposable aluminum pans. Double them up because one will collapse with even a two bone standing rib roast. Place the prime rib in the doubled up pans and slather on the garlic and herbs. Start with the bone side, because that will be down in the pan during the cook, and then cover the rest:

Slather that garlic and herbs on the beef
Then put the roast in the fridge for a few hours or as long as overnight. The salt that was put on first will act as a wet brine and transfer some of that garlic and herb flavor into the meat. The next day (or after a few hours) remove the pan from the fridge for at least 2 hours, if not four to come up to room temp. This will greatly decrease cooking times. I forgot to pull mine out before I went up for a nap on Christmas Day (after all the revelry of presents and such) and so the prime rib went on the grill at about 35 degrees at 5:20 pm. It wasn’t finished cooking until 8:35. Remember, always cook to temp, not time. So while these times were for me taking it straight from the fridge to the grill, if you let it come up to room temp on the counter, it will take considerably less.

Here is mine out of the fridge with all the oil congealed from the cold temps of the fridge:

The garlic and herb crusted prime rib out of the fridge
Grilling Instructions:
Since my prime rib was going on so cold, I started the Green Mountain Grill off pretty low at 225F:

Ready to go into the pellet smoker
After about 30 minutes, the oil had warmed up and liquified so I raised the temps to 275 (all from the app on my phone!):

Notice that I also put in two probes? When dealing with such an amazing piece of beef and on a pretty special occasion, I wanted to make sure I got it absolutely perfect
Then after another 30 minutes I went up to 325 and after another 30 minutes I ultimately put it at 375 until it reached 110 internal at which point I kicked it up to 550F. Here we have the prime rib at about 75F internal:

Coloring up nicely
And here we the prime rib roasting in a 550F degree pellet smoker:

The crust is taking hold along the outside
And here she is, ready to come off the grill:

120 is just perfect in my book
Yes, that’s a third meat thermometer. OK, I might’ve overdone it a bit with the temp probes, but I think you will see the effort was worth it. All my temp gauges were within a couple degrees of each other so at the same time I cooked this prime rib, I validated the temps of my two built in probes to be accurate.

I pulled the pans out and stood the prime rib up to snap this shot:

Please rise for the taking of the picture
Then I brought the Hassell Cattle Company roast beast inside to rest:

And here’s a closer shot:

I can still smell it and my mouth is watering just thinking about it
After a full thirty minute rest, I carved this magnificent beast. I started by cutting lengthwise behind the bones down along their curve until the knife comes out the bottom and the whole rack comes clean off. Then I carved off a slice of that perfect prime rib:

Have you seen a prettier sight on Christmas? I haven’t!
On the end cuts the outside edges are a little more done, but the middle was coast to coast glorious redness. The freshness of the herbs, the sweetness of the garlic, the umami of the beef and fat all came together in a beautiful mouthful. A little horseradish sauce really brings the dish full circle. Oh, I almost forgot to show the very pronounced smoke ring:

How’s that smoke action look?
Now if you would like to prepare this roast a little more well done, simply take it higher before cranking the grill up to 550F. Just go about 10-15 degrees shy of your preferred steak temp and then crank it up. Just remember, that the meat on the ends will be more done than the middle.

If you have any questions or comments, feel free to leave them below or shoot me an email.

Also, this post has the look and feel of a sponsored post. But truth be told, neither Green Mountain Grills nor Hassell Cattle Company paid me a dime for this post. They’re just good people with fantastic products. Check them out.

Save Print Christmas Prime Rib On a Pellet Smoker Author: Scott Thomas Recipe type: Entree Cuisine: Christmas Dinner Prep time:  20 mins Cook time:  180 mins Total time:  3 hours 20 mins   Prime rib slathered in garlic and herbs, slow smoked in a Green Mountain Grills pellet smoker, then blasted with 550 degrees to finish off for the perfect Christmas dinner Ingredients 4 bone prime rib (approximately 10 lbs pre trim weight) ¼ cup fresh basil, stems removed ½ cup fresh cup marjoram, stems removed ¾ cup fresh oregano, stems removed ¼ cup fresh rosemary, stems removed ¼ cup fresh tarragon, stems removed ½-3/4 cup garlic cloves, brown bases removed ¼-1/2 cup olive oil 1 healthy pinch of salt Instructions Trim the thick fat off the back of the prime rib and carve off the meat from the top couple inches of the rib bones Season liberally with salt and pepper Combine the rest of the ingredients in a food processor and blend until smooth Coat all sides of the meat with the garlic and herb concoction Place the standing rib roast in the fridge overnight Remove from the fridge and place in a 225F smoker After 30 minutes, raise the temp to 275 then to 325 after another 30 minutes Raise it to 375 after another 30 minutes and leave it there until the prime rib comes to 10-15 short of the desired doneness Then, crank up the heat to 550 to finish off the roast beast Remove from the heat and let rest for 30 minutes Carve off the bones and then slice and serve

Author informationScott ThomasScott Thomas, the Original Grillin’ Fool, was sent off to college with a suitcase and a grill where he overcooked, undercooked and burned every piece of meat he could find. After thousands of failures, and quite a few successes, nearly two decades later he started a website to show step by step, picture by picture, foolproof instructions on how to make great things out of doors so that others don’t have to repeat the mistakes he’s made on the grill.

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By: Scott Thomas
Title: Christmas Prime Rib On a Pellet Smoker
Sourced From:
Published Date: 12/28/20

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Portobello Marsala Strip Steaks



[FTC Standard Disclosure] We received no compensation for this post. After being big fans of Thermoworks products since 2010, I have recently enrolled as a Thermoworks affiliate.
We don't do a lot of sauces for steak. Dragging fresh slices of steak through the juices, seasonings, and melted butter on the cutting board is my standard MO. But every now and then, I like to shake things up and get a little saucy like I did with this Portobello Marsala Strip Steak.
The salty sweet flavor of the sauce and mushrooms pairs excellently with the steak.

Slight confession, we typically split a steak between the two of us for dinner because our appetites have slowed down as we have gotten older. The good news is that means we get to have steaks for dinner two nights in a row. 
The full recipe is at the bottom of the post. Here are a few pictures and tips from the cooks.
USDA Prime is the grade, Certified Angus Beef® is the brand. How is the brand more selective? For one, USDA allows for the steer to be A or B maturity for prime beef. However, Certified Angus Beef's 10 science-based standards allow only for A maturity.
In addition to the USDA grade and brand name, I also consider the color and marbling. I look for a steak that is deep red like this and has lots of white flecks (smaller the better) evenly distributed across the steak.

As I mentioned, often have this two nights in a row. In this mise en place, you can see we used black pepper and garlic salt for the seasoning.
In this mise en place, I used my NMT Umami Steak Seasoning which harnesses the natural flavor enhancers found in mushrooms. Of course, in both set ups, you see my trusty Thermapen instant read thermometer, the gold standard for food thermometers. Thermoworks is closing out the Thermapen Mk4's for just $69 right now (usually they are $90).
It was a sunny, mild day so I rolled my Challenger Designs Torch cart out from under the gazebo.
Make sure to give your cast iron skillet adequate time to preheat, about 5 minutes should get it to 500°f. If the steak doesn't sizzle and smoke when you put it on, the skillet isn't hot enough.
The advantage to a skillet over grill grates is that you get an even, flavorful crust like this from a skillet. Grill marks look nice too and I still grill steaks, but I probably use a skillet 7 out of 10 times. 
Cook times on a skillet are often shorter, especially with thinner steaks like these strips, so keep your eye on your steaks and have a fast reading thermometer.
Portobello and cremini mushrooms are the same mushroom at different maturities, so you may find these labeled as Portobello, cremini, or even "baby bellas". It doesn't matter, just make sure to slice them thinly for quick cooking and you'll want about 1 1/2 to 2 cups of them after slicing.
At these temps, the mushrooms will cook quickly like they do in stir fry.
Marsala has a low amount of alcohol so you don't need to worry about possible eruptions of flame like can happen with bourbon or tequila. But as with adding any liquid to a hot skillet, still be careful to avoid steam burns.
When the marsala is almost dry like this, it is time to add the beef stock. This skillet is the 1930's era Griswold that I restored last year.
This is after adding the stock, seasoning, and slurry. Tip: I don't use the full cup of stock at first. I use about 2/3 to 3/4ths of the reduced stock. If the sauce gets too thick, then I whisk in some more stock to get the consistency that I like.
This picture is terrible but I want to point out something about fortifying the sauce with butter.  First, be sure to use cold butter for the final step. Secondly, keep the butter moving around the skillet until it has melted and combined with the sauce, so it emulsifies. This will keep your sauce from splitting.
The sweet and salty sauce enhances the flavor of the steak without covering it up. 
When it comes to sauced steaks, this Portobello Marsala sauce and our gorgonzola sauce are two of my favorites.

Portobello Marsala Strip SteaksBy
Published 07/26/2021
Pan seared NY Strip Steaks with sliced Portobello mushrooms in a marsala sauce served over noodles.
Ingredients2 10-ounce Certified Angus Beef® Brand NY Strip Steakshigh temperature cooking oil such as canola, peanut, etc2 1/2 teaspoons steak seasoning (see notes)2 tablespoons unsalted butter, divided6 medium-sized portobello mushrooms, stems removed, caps thinly sliced1 tablespoon finely diced shallot1/2 cup marsala wine1 cup reduced beef stock (see notes)4 ounces dry Angel Hair pasta, cooked according to directionsSlurry made by whisking 1 tablespoon corn starch with 1 tablespoon of cold water together1 green onion, slicedInstructionsPreheat the grill to 500°f. Set up the grill for direct heat (cooking directly above the heat) and light the grill. Five minutes before cooking , add a cast-iron skillet or other grill-safe skillet to the grill and allow it to preheat.Sear the steaks. Lightly coat the steaks with about 1 teaspoon each of the cooking oil. Season each steak with about 1 teaspoon of the steak seasoning. Place the steaks in the skillet and cook 2-3 minutes on each side, until the internal temperature reaches 125°f for medium-rare. Remove to a resting rack and keep warm.Make the sauceSaute the mushrooms. Add 1 tablespoon of butter to the skillet and stir in the mushrooms to coat them. Cook, stirring occasionally, until the mushrooms are wilting and giving off their moisture, about 2-3 minutes. Stir in the shallot and cook until the shallot is tender and transluscent, another 1-2 minutes.Stir in the marsala wine and leave the grill open so the wine will evaporate down to just a tablespoon or so, about 2 minutes.Stir in the stock and the final 1/2 teaspoon of the steak seasoning. Allow to come to a simmer.Whisk in the slurry and cook until the sauce thickens, about 30-60 seconds.Remove from heat and slowly stir the cold butter until it is dissolved. Serve. Divide the pasta between two plates and top with the sauce. Slice the steak and place on the pasta. Garnish with green onions.Yield: 2 servings
Prep Time: 00 hrs. 10 mins. Cook time: 00 hrs. 15 mins.
Total time: 25 mins.
Tags: steak, skillet, mushroomsNotes
Steak seasoning – I have used this same recipe using several steak seasonings so use your favorite. I often use my NMT Umami Steak Seasoning recipe. I also enjoy using using a 1:1 mix of dustless coarse black pepper and garlic salt.Reduced beef stock – Reducing the beef stock will concentrate the flavor and add body to the final sauce. Place 2 cups of beef stock in a pot over medium-high heat and bring to a simmer. Lower heat to maintain a steady simmer until the stock has reduced in volume by half to one cup, which should take about 20 minutes.


By: Chris
Title: Portobello Marsala Strip Steaks
Sourced From:
Published Date: 07/26/21

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Planking, Demystified



If you’ve visited the Pacific Northwest, chances are you’ve enjoyed one of the most distinctive American ways to grill fish: on a cedar or alder plank. The process satisfies and gratifies on quite a few levels.

First, the wood imparts a unique flavor all its own—a spicy, wine-like flavor in the case of cedar; a woodier, smokier flavor in the case of alder. It also tends to absorb any strong fishy flavors, a plus when serving stronger-flavored fish like salmon or bluefish, to people who are iffy about seafood. The plank keeps the fish from drying out and from sticking to the grill grate (a perennial problem). Last, it also eliminates the need to turn the fish over (a task which bedevils even experienced pit masters).

The technique originated, it appears, with the Native Americans of the Pacific Northwest who roasted local salmon in special cedar holders over blazing embers.

But there’s evidence that planking was also practiced in colonial times: George Washington hosted shad cook-outs at Mount Vernon, and an annual Shad Planking festival is still held each April in Sussex County. And 18th cookbooks describe cooking fish on planks in the oven. (Some food historians claim cooking food on hardwoods originated in Scandinavia.)

Inspired, chefs adopted the method, but didn’t limit the planked food to fish. In fact, any food that can be cooked low and slow and that doesn’t depend on searing can be cooked on planks. I have been experimenting with this technique for decades, and have published many recipes featuring not only fin fish like salmon and trout, but shellfish, meats like chicken and pork, as well as vegetables, tofu, fruit, and more. (See below.)

In fact, I recently introduced cedar grilling planks to my line of barbecue products. These planks—each package contains two 5.5- by 11.5-inch boards—will be your ticket to infusing your grilled food with flavorful wood smoke. They can be used with charcoal, gas, or pellet grills.

Personally, I like to singe the plank over the flames before arranging the food on it. But if you’re interested in reusing the plank, soak it in water (salted, if desired) or a flavorful liquid, like beer, wine, or fruit juice for an hour before grilling to discourage scorching. (A bag of ice or a heavy ceramic dish will keep the plank submerged. Do not use canned goods as the bottoms can leave black marks on the plank.)

Planking Tips:

  • Keep a spray bottle of water near the grill to extinguish any unexpected flare-ups on the plank as your food cooks.
  • Wood conducts heat more slowly than metal grill grates, so planked foods may take longer to cook.
  • Have a heat-proof surface at the ready—a place where you can set your planked food after removing it from the grill. An overturned rimmed sheet pan is one option. The planks might harbor glowing embers when removed from the grill.
  • To discourage sticking, brush the plank with vegetable oil before arranging food on it.
  • If you intend to reuse a plank—depending on how it’s been treated, planks can be reused one to two times—scrub it with plain water. Do not use soap.
  • For the most dramatic presentation, serve food directly on the plank.

Recipes for Planking

Plank-Smoked Camembert

Get The Recipe »

Smoked Planked Trout with Caper Dill Sauce

Get The Recipe »

Scotch Whisky-Smoked Salmon on a Cedar Plank with Grilled Mini Bagels

Scotch Whisky-Smoked Salmon on a Cedar Plank

Get The Recipe »

Smoke-Roasted Pears

Smoke-Roasted Pears

Get The Recipe »

Cedar Plank Chocolate Brownie S’Mores

Cedar Plank Chocolate Brownie S’Mores

Get The Recipe »

Planked Salmon with Maple-Mustard Glaze

Planked Salmon with Maple-Mustard Glaze

Get The Recipe »

Cedar-Planked Eggplant Parmigiana

Cedar-Planked Eggplant Parmigiana

Get The Recipe »

We’d love to hear your planking stories. Share them with us on Facebook, Twitter, Reddit, or Instagram!

The post Planking, Demystified appeared first on

By: Daniel
Title: Planking, Demystified
Sourced From:
Published Date: 07/23/21

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Cooking Tips

Chapli Kebab



When my wife suggested having kebabs recently, I imagined I'd be cooking meat on a stick because that's inevitably where one's mind goes when using the word “kebab.” With new recipes for the site always a priority, I set out to find or create something not previously covered here and began scrolling the interwebs and Instagram for inspiration. When I came across a video of chapli kebab being fried in a large pan on the street, I was immediately taken. I dug a little deeper and familiarized myself the best I could from video, words, and pictures with the different varieties of chapli kebab made in Afghanistan and Pakistan and knew this highly seasoned ground meat mixture was going to be right up my ally. So I gave it shot and was completely won over by these non-skewered little discs of beef that I can't say represent authenticity for sure, but they certainly deliver on immense deliciousness.

The variation in chapli kebab between the two countries seem mostly to be around the exact seasoning mixture, but they are also not that far separated in that arena. I assume there's differences from vendor to vendor as well, so I doubt there's one right answer, which gives me hope that my initial combination of spices that included coriander seeds, cumin seeds, black peppercorns, and pomegranate seeds, which I toasted and ground, was starting out on the right foot.

Chapli Kebab

The spices were just the beginning though, these kebabs had a ton of veggie mix-ins too—the chopping of all the onions, green chilies, tomato, cilantro, scallions, and garlic represented the most time and effort in this recipe. Once those were all prepped, it was quick to mix everything together with the high-fat ground beef plus the gram (chickpea) flour and egg used as binders.

Chapli Kebab

Once I had the mixture looking evenly distributed, I began portioning and shaping. I did this by breaking off roughly a 2-inch ball of meat and flattening it between my palms into a disc a little over three inches in diameter and about half an inch tall.

Chapli Kebab

Now frying in animal fat is the traditional way to cook these kebabs, but I figured they had to do well on the grill. That confidence was slightly defeated as I found they didn't grill with the ease I was imagining. The amount of veggies that went into the meat made it looser than things like meatballs and burgers, and that led the first couple patties I tried to flip to fall apart.

Chapli Kebab

I was able to avoid that folly going forward by ensuring the first side we very well seared before trying to move them at all. For something like a burger, this would make me nervous about uneven and potential overcooking, but I did want these kebabs cooked all the way through, plus a deep sear seemd to be the right course of action given chapli kebab is usually fried and get just as browned, if not more, in the hot oil.

Chapli Kebab

Once the patties were all done, I plated them up on fresh naan-e-afghani along with fresh sliced tomatoes, red onion, and lime wedges. I knew by just reading the ingredient list that I was going to love these, but I wasn't prepared for how much I was going to love them—for someone attracted to big flavors, these probably delivered the most flavor of any kebabs I've ever had. There was an upfront heat that had a great freshness to it which melded with the cilantro, scallions, and tomato. There was then a background sweetness that I attributed to the onions, while the spices gave that earthy quality which is common in a lot of Middle Eastern and Persian dishes. I didn't include the fresh veggies and bread accompaniments when I originally wrote up this recipe, but they felt so central to the meal as a whole that I thought they had to be added in to really deliver the full experience that brought me so much joy the day I made these chapli kebab.

Published on Thu Jul 29, 2021 by Joshua Bousel

Print Recipe

  • Yield 3-4 servings
  • Prep 20 Minutes
  • Cook 10 Minutes
  • Total 30 Minutes


  • 1 1/2 teaspoons coriander seeds
  • 1 1/2 teaspoons cumin seeds
  • 1 teaspoon whole black peppercorns
  • 1 teaspoon dried pomegranate seeds
  • 1 pound ground beef (at least 20% fat)
  • 1 cup finely minced onion (about 1 medium onion)
  • 1/2 cup diced tomato
  • 1/3 cup finely minced fresh cilantro
  • 3 tablespoons finely chopped green chili (such as Anaheim or jalapeño)
  • 3 tablespoons finely minced scallions (about 2 scallions)
  • 3 tablespoons gram flour
  • 2 teaspoons finely minced fresh garlic (about 2 medium cloves)
  • 1 1/2 teaspoons kosher salt
  • 1 teaspoon crushed red pepper
  • 1 egg, lightly beaten
  • For Serving
  • Sliced fresh vegetables (such as tomato, red onion, and cucumber)
  • 1 lemon or lime, wedged
  • Naan-e-afghani


  1. Place coriander seeds, cumin seeds, black peppercorns, and pomegranate seeds in a small skillet set over medium-high heat. Toast until spices become fragrant, about 3 minutes. Transfer spices to a spice grinder or granite mortar and pestle and process into a coarse powder.
  2. Place beef in a large bowl and add in ground spices, onion, tomato, cilantro, green chili, scallions, gram flour, garlic, salt, crushed red pepper, and egg. Using hands, combine mixture until ingredients are evenly distributed. Break off a roughly 2-inch ball of meat mixture and flatten into a patty roughly 3-inches wide and 1/2-inch thick. Place patty on tray and repeat process until all meat has been shaped.
  3. Light one chimney full of charcoal. When all charcoal is lit and covered with gray ash, pour out and spread the coals evenly over entire surface of coal grate. Set cooking grate in place, cover grill and allow to preheat for 5 minutes. Clean and oil the grilling grate. Place patties on grill and cook until well seared on first side, 3 to 5 minutes. Flip patties and continue to cook until second side is well seared and meat is cooked throughout, another 3 to 5 minutes. Transfer patties to a serving platter and serve immediately with fresh vegetables, citrus wedges, and/or naan-e-afghani.

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By: (Joshua Bousel)
Title: Chapli Kebab
Sourced From:
Published Date: 07/29/21

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