The barbecue began in the American context during the late 1800's cattle drives in the West. The cowhands usually had low quality cuts of beef that had to be preserved over long periods of time of cattle driving. The main choice for this was brisket that is tough meat. The cowboys soon learned that if they cooked the meat over a long period of time at a low temperature the meat could be made tender and tasty. During this time, the cooks also experimented with various barbecue sauces to make the beef even tastier.
Personally barbecue is my favorite style of cooking meat. I love the taste of barbecue and find that it's suitable for nearly all occasions. I agree with history that the barbecue sauce is as important as the barbecue itself.
A good barbecue sauce can make or break a sumptuous meal. I can still remember clearly the T-bone barbecue steak I tasted at Larry's Drive. The sauce that was served with the barbecue steak was simply awesome. Every time I recall the experience my mouth just waters. I have often asked myself how-to recreate that awesome sauce. Until I came across Debbie Beaton's barbecue sauce recipe on the Internet that could be the answer to my wish.
It's called the "Top Secret BBQ Sauce Recipe". I haven't bought the "Top Secret BBQ Sauce Recipe" yet, but thinking of convincing my wife to buy it because she loves cooking. The BBQ sauce recipe eBook also includes BBQ recipes, rubs, mops and marinades. There is also great advice and ideas about what to cook with your barbecue.
Chocolate Chip Oatmeal Cookies: These cookies are a delightful chocolaty twist on the traditional oatmeal cookie. Chocolate Chip Oatmeal Cookies 1 ½ cups sugar 1 cup butter, softened 2 eggs 2 ½ (1 oz.) squares unsweetened baking chocolate, melted 2 teaspoons vanilla 1 ½ cups all-purpose flour 2 teaspoons baking powder ½ teaspoon salt 3 cups uncooked quick-cooking oats 1 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips Directions Heat oven to 350 degrees. Combine sugar and butter in large bowl.
Beat at medium speed, scraping bowl often, until creamy. Add eggs, chocolate and vanilla; continue beating, scraping bowl often, until well mixed. Reduce speed to low; add flour, baking powder and salt. Beat until well mixed.
Stir in oats and chocolate chips by hand. Drop dough by rounded tablespoonfuls, 2-inches apart, onto ungreased cookie sheets. Bake for 12 to 15 minutes or until set.
Do Not Overtake. Oatmeal Crispies: These crisp, light, crunchy cookies are perfect with a cup of coffee or tea. Oatmeal Crispies 1 cup firmly packed brown sugar ½ cup butter, softened ½ cup shortening 2 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 cups uncooked quick-cooking oats 1 ½ cup all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking soda ¼ teaspoon salt Directions Combine brown sugar, butter and shortening in large bowl. Beat at medium speed, scraping bowl often, until creamy. Add eggs and vanilla; continue beating until well mixed. Reduced speed to low; add oats, flour, baking soda and salt.
Beat, scraping bowl often, until well mixed. Divide dough in half. Shape each half into 6-inch log.
Wrap each in plastic food wrap. Refrigerate until firm (2 to 3 hours). Heat oven to 350 degrees. Cut logs into ¼ -inch slices with sharp knife. Place slices 1-inch apart onto ungreased cookie sheets. Bake for 12 to 15 minutes or until lightly browned.
Let stand 1 to 2 minutes; remove from cookie sheets.
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