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Found 3 results

  1. So a couple of days ago I was in the store and they had picnic shoulder (pork butt with bone-in, skin on) for $0.98/lb and I thought it would be a perfect fit for the Joetisserie: low and slow would make the skin too rubbery so the higher heat should crisp it up nicely (I'd done a porchetta before and it turned out fabulously) I followed one of John's videos for the rub idea, though he didn't give amounts. I used a mustard base and roughly about 1/2 c salt 1/3 c paprika 1/3 c chili powder 1/3 c granulated garlic 1/3 c onion powder And held the Joe steady at about 310 for the dome temp. To help with the acrid smoke from all the drippings I slid the bottom vent to only about a 1/4 inch open after a while and kept the top wide open. Actually used the Smobot with this one just for fun and it seemed to work pretty well at keeping the temps where I wanted. Total cook time was right at about 5 hours for a 10 lb picnic shoulder. I was shooting for about 185+ degrees F throughout. Then I let it rest tented in foil about an hour. I don't know that it shows up very well in the pictures, but that was one of the juiciest pieces of meat I've ever had and so tender that a knife wasn't necessary. The flavor throughout was ridiculous. I'd been assuming the inner portion wouldn't get much flavor and the rub would only be on the surface but for some reason the flavor seemed to have permeated everywhere. The skin turned out very crispy. Definitely one to do again!
  2. Hi, My youngest son, who is home from college, requested BBQ. We're from NC so that meant a full shoulder. He's been an awesome son. I have to brag. Kept his grades up, got his Eagle Scout, and recently got accepted into Aerospace Engineering at The University of Maryland College Park after 2 years at Salisbury University as a math major. I have read the advice about not doing your first overnight cook until you've done it in the day. Broke that rule. My wife and I are raising our twin grandchildren (older son) who are now 2.5 years old, and we're taking them to the beach this morning so the cook had to happen earlier Started at 8:30 pm. I filled the fire box to 1 inch below the diverter (thanks Tarheel), and lit the center. In 10 mins I dropped the lid and was off. I was shooting for 250° - 300° and with my previous attempt at grill control I started closing down my vents at 175° top to 1/32" bottom left dial closed, bottom right to 1/2) so I could sneak up on my temperature. Remember, I'm new at this and don't know my grill. At 9:40 it was holding steady at 288° at 10:00 pm I threw in the deflector racks and drip pan. I used the drip pan on the lower rack and meat on the upper. After closing the lid, the grill temp was 217° and dropped to 205° by 10:50 so I adjusted vents ( top to 1 on scale and bottom left to just above 1/2). At 11:15 the grill was at 250° so I figure I'd take that and closed top down to 1/8" and bottom left to just below 1/2. By 12:15 am it leveled out at 164°. I went to bed with grill and meat alarms set. At 6:09 my alarm in the butt(lower weight) went off at 195°, grill at 297°. It was probe tender so off it went to the cooler. The picnic was at 189° and had some resistance so it stayed on until 6:57 when it was ready. The meat currently resides in the cooler. It will get chopped (no pulling) in a few hours. The Lexington style sauce has been made since Tuesday. The red slaw was made last night while the grill was coming up to temp. I'm from Durham, NC near the dividing line of eastern and western NC BBQ. I love them both but my wife is from Lexington so Catsup gets added to the vinegar base besides, I do prefer the red slaw with my BBQ. More to come later...
  3. I got two requests for my definitive, non-experimental Pernil recipe. Use fresh garlic and fresh oregano. Kosher salt. Fresh cracked black pepper. Use half handful dry Mexican oregano if you can't use fresh. Fresh is key to flavor. Do not underestimate the potency of this ~exact recipe, please! ~8lb shoulder butt roast, or picnic roast skin lifted on one side to make slits in meat Large handful fresh oregano, chopped 8 garlic cloves, smashed and minced 1 1/2 tsp chopped onion 8 tsp Kosher salt 2 tbs coarsely ground black pepper 6 tablespoons olive oil 3 tablespoons white wine vinegar, apple cider vinegar and/or fresh lemon juice combo Prep kamado for 350 degree cooking using lump charcoal and no smoking wood. Use a little mild wood if you just have to. Mash together oregano, garlic, onion, salt and pepper with mortar and pestle really good. Put in a container. Pour in the oil, vinegar/juice then seal and shake together good. Put the roast in your roasting pan. Make deep slits in all sides of roast and push marinade in. Make lots of shallow cuts all over the roast really good as well. Just jab that knife around! Go ahead and rub the remaining marinade all over the roast into every crevice. Leave all the marinade in the pan with the roast. Lightly dry skin of the roast and sprinkle kosher salt on the skin. Let roast come to room temp 1 hr while it marinates. Roast at 350 in the pan in your kamado until it reaches 190-192, basting with its own fat/juices and some Sprite once or twice for crispiness. Make sure you rest the roast tented in foil for an hour or your texture will be screwed. This is the most traditional full flavor/texture result you could hope to achieve for a wedding pernil. Inject with orange juice mixed with a little marinade before roasting to get more tropical.
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