We hope this little tip can help you from making the same mistake we made when we hosted our first BBQ back in high school! Momma got us a few racks of ribs and wanted to talk to us about how to cook them, but we didn’t need any schoolin’ from her…we were guys after all and guys know grilling! Well, they were some of the chewiest ribs we ever ate. Momma laughed later when she asked if we took the membrane off the backside of the ribs first. I guess she got her answer when we both stood there catching flies with our mouths wide open! So, learn from us. The key to a successfully cooked rib is taking the back membrane off. Happy Grilling Y’all!
2 tablespoons packed dark brown sugar
2 tablespoons paprika
1 tablespoon chili powder
1 tablespoon freshly ground black pepper
2 teaspoons garlic powder
3/4 teaspoon salt
2 racks baby back pork ribs (about 2 pounds each
In a small bowl, stir together all the ingredients except the ribs; set aside.
Using a sharp knife, cut and pull the membrane from the back of each rack of ribs. Using your fingers, rub the spice mixture over ribs to coat evenly. Place each rack of ribs in a large resealable plastic bag. Refrigerate overnight, turning bag occasionally. (If ribs will not fit in a bag, place on a baking sheet and wrap well with plastic wrap.)
Prepare grill for medium direct heat. Remove the ribs from the plastic bag and wrap each rack separately in a double layer of heavy-duty foil.
Grill, covered, for 25 minutes. Turn packets over; grill for 25 minutes more. Test for doneness by poking a fork between the bones; the meat should be very tender. If the ribs are not done, return to the grill and cook for 10 to 15 minutes more or until fork tender.
Carefully remove packets from grill. Unwrap ribs and place them directly on grill; cook for 2 to 3 minutes per side or until crisp. Transfer ribs to a cutting board. Let stand for 10 minutes before cutting into individual ribs.
Servings: 4 to 6
Get more Deen Bros. recipes online at TheDeenBros.com
i was wondering if you could share the recipe for the chiken/grape salad-the one that is pictured on the croissant above?
Sandra Neuheimer-Huller in Chicken Salad: A Southern Staple on April 19, 2014 at 9:37 am
Where do I buy these magazines
in A Basketful of Traditions on April 19, 2014 at 7:22 am
I WISH I COULD COOK.
COULD I COME WORK FOR JUST ROOM AND BOARD AT YOUR NEW RESTURAUNT IN PIGEON FORGE FOR THE SUMMER?
I WENT TO COLLEGE NOT FAR FROM THERE - HIWASSEE COLLEGE.
YOU WOULDN'T HAVE TO PAY ME, I WOULD WORK FOR FREE JUST FOR THE EXPERIENCE.
19 SPENCER WAY
KINGS PARK, NY 11754
HAPPY EASTER! CHRIST IS RISEN!
TAMMY L LEVAN in A Basketful of Traditions on April 19, 2014 at 3:31 am
You have some great tips. Can't wait to read your other blogs! Please give Aunt Peggy a big hug from me and here is one for you! (((HUGS))) See you in May!
Jaci Pardun in 10 Quick Household Tips on April 18, 2014 at 10:05 pm
Paula, I am glad to know that I am not the only person who makes Easter Baskets for their adult children and mail them across the United States. My Daughter lives in Long Beach, CA and I not only sent her a basket but her husband and my granddaughter Reese. We also buy special Russel Stover Bunnies for each child too. My husband has the list in his phone... Sara .. Cookies 'n Crème.... Sidney and Stephen.. Peanut Butter Etc. It one of my favorite things to do for my kids.. no matter how old they get. And passing it along to my Grandchildren. It's even more special to me knowing we share a family tradition.
Blessings and Happy Easter!!
Sharon Cason-Card in A Basketful of Traditions on April 18, 2014 at 10:03 pm