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This weekend I tested making Butter chicken recipe from Milk Street Book, ‘Fast and Slow’ by Christopher Kimball. Only change I made was use roasted garlic. I made the Naan Dough with Poolish method. I used a portion of Naan dough to make a Butter Chicken pizza. Here are the pictures of the final result, Both where very delicious.
Naan Bread on the Blackstone Oven Got the hankering today for some naan bread on the Blackstone. Used a yogurt based naan recipe off the web and included minced garlic and chopped cilantro as some toppings rolled into the flattened rounds. Cooked on the Blackstone Patio Oven at between 650 and 700 degrees for about 1 ½ minutes. The wood pizza peel worked well to load the naan rounds in sequence with up to three at a time on the rotating stone. I may have left a few in a bit too long and got them crisper than they should have been learning the cooking times. But they were still good eats. Next time out I might raise the temperature to over 800 – we shall see how that works. Not a bad result at all for first time baking naan on the Blackstone. The bread was brushed with salted melted butter after baking. The bread formed the base for a meal of left over New York strip steak that had been previously grilled on the Kamado as dinner earlier in the week along with sautéed red and green bell pepper, onion and seasonings. Enjoy! Blackstone Naan Naan Dough Proofed and Ready Garlic and Cilantro Topping Portioning Heating the Blackstone Rolling the Rounds - My son took over this part. after he saw my first couple of the rounds... LoL Let’s Bake Baking Underway Hot Off the Stone A Tray of Naan Bread Dinner Is Served - Steak on Naan
Hi guys,its been a long while since i posted on this website.I have kinda forgot about my vision grill over recent years and have been using my pellet and gas grill more often because of laziness, but this season i have decided to get as much use out of my kamado as possible. I recently went back home to Ireland and was reacquainted with one of my favorite post pub foods...the Chicken shish kebab from a persian place called zaytoon. The chicken shish is chicken marninaded in spices and yogurt and cooked over charcoal,served with salad,garlic sauce,chili sauce on what seems and tastes like a large naan bread.The naans are cooked in a large stone like oven and i thought the kamado would be a perfect substitute if i got the right recipe.Thanks in advance. ps here is a video of the recipe for the chicken marinade,this guy has got a lot of great videos for various middle eastern kebab recipes.
Hey folks, New user here. Not only to the forums, to smoking but also grilling. I'm actually Indian by birth(living in Minnesota for the last 10 years and the US for 14+). I've always been fascinated by Indian curries and cook them rather well, and one thing I always wanted to learn was tandoori cooking, which I had no experience with. Sure I can prepare the pastes and marinate things..but..if i can't cook them well, it's worthless I was planning on making my own Indian tandoor at my new house(finally had some space), and wanted to line a metal drum with clay or bricks, create a latched door at the bottom of the drum and basically fire it at high heat to bake the clay. Well, walking around at Lowes, I saw this Acorn grill sitting there, wife found the aesthetics pleasing, was happy to spend $300+ on it instead of withstanding the nightmare of me rigging up a rig of my own. I'm sure it would have been a couple of bucks cheaper than the acorn(the drum tandoor/grill)..but...hell, for ~$300, I thought i'd give it a shot. Well, to say the least I'm relatively surprised. I made my first tandoori chicken today. Had a mishap early on, didn't realize that my skewers were too long, and the chicken basically slipped through it etc, etc, I ended up putting it on the grill, baked it for about 50mins @ ~290-320 and it worked out purrrrfect. Moist and delicious. I'm planning on the following in the future: 1) Rigging something up to hang skewers to cook food(tandoori chicken or indian/mugal kababs) 2) Controlling the temprature better. In India tandoor cooking is an art mastered by a few, a lot of them being traditional cooks. I doubt I'll find temprature ranges for various recipies anywhere, I'll just have to experiment a LOT. 3) Write a small database(that I might publish, maybe a flat file, nothing complicated) of Indian food and recipes+temps/times Regardless, great being here, have read the forums and the knowledge and techniques are immense . You folks have a great one. Cheers-T Here is the first dish--1st and it was fantastic: