This site contains Amazon affiliate links which earn a small commission but does not increase price. I have a lot fun getting into conversations with the workers at Whole Foods. Although they sell some of the best meat around, including local grass-fed steak and high-priced slowly aged beef, it seems that a more than normal percentage of folks who work there are vegetarians, if not vegans.
Simply seasoned with sea salt and cracked black pepper, these steaks get a nice char in a hot cast iron skillet. This cast iron skillet steak starts on the stove and then is finished in a degree oven. Pretty simple, right?
Searing a steak is great for flavor. How you do your browning is key, because while brown is good, gray is bad. Gray is the sad, unintentionally over cooked portion of the interior of the steak.
This fantastic strip steak is the perfect dinner for date night or any special occasion that deserves something extra delicious on the table. However, a word of caution: t his recipe is smoky! Sprinkle salt and pepper evenly over steaks.
Grilled New York strip steak with chimichurri sauce is a quick, easy and satisfying main dish. In my opinion, nothing is better on the grill than a tender, juicy New York strip steak. This cut of meat has excellent marbling with a slight edge of fat on the sides that adds more flavor.
Strip steak also called a New York Strip Steak, or New York Strip is a beautiful cut of beef that requires little more than high heat, simple seasoning, and some solid technique. A strip steak is cut from the short loin of the cow. Not quite as tender as the nearby tenderloin, but still a great option for a nice, typically boneless steak that cooks evenly and quickly with a great beef flavor and nice chew.
Natalie Smith is a technical writing professor specializing in medical writing localization and food writing. Her work has been published in technical journals, on several prominent cooking and nutrition websites, as well as books and conference proceedings. Smith has won two international research awards for her scholarship in intercultural medical writing, and holds a PhD in technical communication and rhetoric.
Diane Watkins has been writing sincewith experience in newspaper, newsletter and Web content. She writes two electronic newsletters and has a Bachelor of Science degree in chemistry from Clemson University. She has taken graduate courses in biochemistry and education.