August Giveaway and Pairing Cheese With Meats


  • Walton's Employee

    August Giveaway and Sales

    Weekly Blog Post - August Giveaway and Pairing Cheese With Meats

    Find out what's going on at Walton's and Meatgistics this week. We will have a loose schedule for soon to be released videos, what we are working on long term and maybe a few quick tips and tricks that are on our mind!

    What Videos are being released soon?

    August 2018 Giveaway and Sales - I won’t giveaway (haha) any spoilers here but for anyone looking to get into or improve your homemade fresh sausage making you will absolutely want to try to win this giveaway! The video will come out tomorrow morning and will list our awesome giveaway and our sales, which this month include some nice pieces of equipment for home processors and smaller commercial processors.

    Pairing Cheese With Meat Products - Adding Hi-Temp Cheese to your Summer Sausage, Snack Stick, Bratwurst or other meat snack is a great way to add some extra taste to your meat. However, how do you choose the best or most interesting cheese for your seasoning? We have a video coming out that will list some of the best combinations for each cheese and some really interesting pairings.

    What Projects are we looking ahead at?

    I am going to play around with some Ahi Tuna and making Jerky out of it. I saw an add the other day for some Tuna Jerky and I had honestly never thought of making jerky from any fish but it was interesting enough to make me want to try it. I am going to do a few small pieces in a few different seasonings. I am thinking Habanero Lime for sure and maybe Teriyaki Jerky. If anyone has a good suggestion I’d love to hear it!

    What’s on our Mind?

    I think marinating ribs and using the 3-2-1 method (three hours at 220° unwrapped, then 2 hours wrapped and then 1 hour unwrapped) is my favorite way to make ribs. I marinate them in Pa’s Black Bull the night before, it contains phosphates so it will pick up more of the marinade, then I rub them with my favorite seasoning and put them on for 3 hours with the bone side down. Then I pull them off, put a bunch of butter and brown sugar in foil and wrap them and put them meat side down for 2 hours, this allows the meat to cook in the butter and sugar. Then I pull them and put them on for another hour or 45 minutes to let them crisp back up. If anyone wants a sauce with it they can add it after though I will glare at them while they eat as my ribs don’t need a suace. I’m not angry at them for doing it, I’m just disappointed!

    New Products

    Weston Meat Tenderizer/Slicer works great as both a tenderizer and a slicer. It’s a great way to slice meat for fajitas or for whole muscle jerky and it is great way to tenderize a tough piece of meat for cooking! It has clamps to lock down onto your table to keep it from rocking while you are using it and it disassembles for easy cleaning!

    Pro Smoker PK-100 Smokehouse

    PK-100 Smokehouse

    General Tso Marinade

    General Tso

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Recent Posts

  • R

    Any idea of brand on the “brown” ones? I used to be able to buy them from my local butcher but he has since stopped selling them. Or where to purchase?

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  • E

    @ramt600 I had the same thing happen with the reddish ones also and the brown ones worked the best so, I just stopped using the red casings.

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  • Another way is with a digital gram scale. 1 ounce = 28 grams. 6 oz = 168 grams. 168 ÷ 100 = 1.68 grams per pound.

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  • @meatmadam
    You will need to inject the hams first. After injecting, then take any leftover brine, and put that with the hams into a tumbler. Then, tumble for 2-3 hours. Hold it overnight in a cooler, and then smoke it the next day!

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  • M

    Thank you Austin, looking forward to try it with my new vacuum tumbler! As the tumbler does not allow for 24 hours of tumble ( dial cannot be set longer than one hour )what is recommended for doing a ham?

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  • @meatmadam
    If the usage is 6 oz per 100 lb of meat, to recalculate for another batch size, simply divide the additive weight by the meat block weight (6/100) and that equals how much to use per lb of meat (which is 0.06 oz per lb). You can then take the 0.06 oz and multiple that by however many pounds of meat you are making, so if that is 5 lb, then you end up needing 0.3 oz per 5 lb of meat.

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