Which sharpener should you be using in your Kitchen?


  • Walton's Employee

    Meatgistics: Which sharpener should you be using in your Kitchen?

    Learn about some differences in knife sharpeners and which one you should be using in your kitchen. Learn about the Hexarmor NXT cut resistant glove, save 15% on your next order with coupon code MEATGISTICS18. Watch the video, read the guide, and then post your questions or comments below.

    Meat Hacks

    Watch the video to see our latest Meat Hack or read more about it here:
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LWpOa4btywQ

    Product Spotlight

    For our product review we have the Hexarmor NXT cut resistant glove. A lot of cut resistant gloves are bulky and make it awkward to handle a knife for long periods. The Hexarmor is nice and thin so I can retain full range of motion and dexterity. It has additional coating that exceeds ISEA level 5 cut protection on the palm and first three fingers which is where the majority of accidents happen. We just sharpened a knife and I can press down and saw pretty hard and it is nowhere near to breaking through the glove. It also has the added benefit of being poke resistant on the first three fingers, where it has the extra coating. I can stab at my hand with some pretty serious force and my hand is protected. So, do yourself a favor and add a Hexarmor NXT glove to your next order from Walton’s, they are only $15.99 and they can prevent a trip to the emergency room!

    Coupons & Savings

    Just for our Meatgistics audience and YouTube subscribers, and because we know you guys like coupons and discounts, we’ve got a coupon just for you to save a bit extra! For 3 weeks after this video is published, use the coupon code MEATGISTICS41 in your shopping cart at waltonsinc.com to save 15% off any order. (up to $100 discount and not valid on sale items)

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  • C

    The smallest fresh raw ham I could get was 25 pounds. I have five pounds of Country Brown Sugar brine mix. I am thinking that for this big of a ham I should just go ahead & use the whole five pound container of Walton Country Brown Sugar mix with two gallons of water & a little muscadine wine to get a 20% pump. Inject the ham along the bones & vein. Add the remaining brine to the ham in my turkey frying pot & brine for five days before smoking for about 14 hours. I am trying something different with the turkey & the ham this time using wine barrel staves for the wood rather than my typical Pecan, Hickory, Oak, etc. Does the brine mix sound right for the 20% pump & brine, or do you think I should still calculate it all down to 2.5 pounds of mix still? Any thoughts, tips, suggestions, or ideas are always appreciated.

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  • C
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  • C

    Kansas Dad,
    Thank you, I really appreciate it. That is what I pretty well figured I would do & just put everything in one of those Aluminum BBQ pans I keep then into the coolers lined with Blue Ice at the bottom. The transport is only 4-5 hours, so I think it should be OK, so long as I cool it all down over night first. The ham I ended up with is 25 pounds so I will do one pan for the turkey, another for the ham (that may end up shredded), & others for smoked oyster stuffing, cream corn, sweet potatoes, smoked mashed potatoes, etc. Thank you for all your help, I really appreciate it.

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  • @davhi8
    I wish we could help out more on this one, but this is using someone else’s recipe and process in a way I don’t feel comfortable with (since they recommend not using a cure or nitrite/nitrate). There really isn’t an answer I’d feel safe giving you since this is not something we’ve done and tested like this before.

    My suggestion on hams is always to follow our standard recipe here:
    https://meatgistics.waltonsinc.com/topic/203/how-to-make-homemade-smoked-ham-recipe

    My best alternative suggestion is to look for more information from a state University Meat Extension Department. They have usually done the proper research and development to provide better guidance. The University of Missouri has an article here that might be of help: https://extension2.missouri.edu/g2526

    For the future, I’ll see if we can develop a recipe and process here to provide better guidance towards processing hams in this manner.

    read more
  • B

    Hey folks,

    New to the forum and excited to learn! Looking to smoke my first batch of summers on my smoker. I noticed they have strings for hanging, but my smoker is set up more like a traditional barrel grill.

    Questions: If I lay my summers on the grate of the smoker, will the casings burst/burn?

    Thanks in advance!

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  • D

    The article does not cover when to cold smoke a cured ham. I have 16 wild hog hams in brine as of last night. I need to know at what point do I put them in the smoke house for this phase of the process.

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