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Reply to @earlean_davis  he strikes again…😭 #fyp #foryou #hestrikesagain #rotisserieseries #rotisserie #viral created by SweeterThanHiC_TV with SweeterThanHiC_TV's RotisserieTGray
Fire Cooked Chicken and Chips

On a nice sunny calm day like today, you just cannot beat cooking with fire. Out came the
@Somerset Grill Co Glastonbury Asado for a blissful afternoon. I've kept this cook really simple. Chicken sprinkled with @Spanglish Asadero Al Pastor rub. Spun over beautiful beech splits from @Love Logs

For the chips, again nice and simple. Chop the spuds in to the shape of fries, par-boil, drain, dry, then cook in oil at 190c until crispy.

Simple, relaxing, enjoyable, delicious. Unbeatable!

#chicken #chickenandchips #rotisseriechicken #rotisserie #firecooking #firecook #winnerwinnerchickendinner #ukbbq #bbq #thesmokinelk
We’ll Ship Whole Gator To Your Door! 🐊📦

🐊Louisiana's history is steeped in a unique and diverse culinary tradition, with influences from French, Spanish, African, and Native American cultures all blending together to create a rich tapestry of flavors and techniques. And one dish that embodies this culinary heritage like no other is gator.

Cooking gator has been a part of Louisiana's food culture for centuries. The state's swampy terrain is the perfect habitat for alligators, and early settlers quickly realized that these creatures could be a valuable food source. In fact, Native American tribes were hunting alligators as far back as the 16th century, using the meat for sustenance and the skins for clothing and shelter.

Over time, cooking gator became a cornerstone of Cajun cuisine, with dishes like gator jambalaya and gator gumbo becoming popular staples in Louisiana kitchens. And while some might consider gator to be an acquired taste, for those who grew up eating it, it's simply a part of their culinary heritage.

So how exactly do you cook gator? Well, there are a few different methods, depending on the dish you're making. For example, if you're making gator jerky, you'll need to marinate the meat in a blend of spices and then slowly dry it out in a low-heat oven. On the other hand, if you're making gator sausage, you'll need to grind the meat and then mix it with a blend of herbs and spices before stuffing it into casings and cooking it on the grill or in the oven.

And of course, no conversation about cooking gator in Louisiana would be complete without mentioning the iconic gator tail. This meat is lean and flavorful, with a texture that's often compared to chicken or fish. It can be fried, grilled, or blackened, and is often served with a side of spicy remoulade sauce.

So whether you're a seasoned gator-eater or you're just curious about this unique Louisiana tradition, there's no denying that cooking gator is an important part of the state's culinary heritage. So the next time you're in Louisiana, why not give it a try? Who knows, you might just discover your new favorite dish.
#gator #alligator #louisianacrawfish #rotisserie #barbecue #Louisiana #cajun #meat
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