I just don't seem to tire of grass-fed beef. This sentiment probably has much to do with how good I feel after eating it. Listening to my body was an important step in conquering colitis and, like I suggest in my post about slow-cooking, so is sustainability. Enter what might just be the simplest way I know to prepare a delicious and satisfying meal.
There are plenty of cuts of beef you could use to prepare this recipe including stew meat, shanks, brisket, and short ribs, to list a few of my favorites. Since the end product will be cooked through and fully tenderized from the moist and slow cooking process, you may as well save a few bucks and dine on a less pricey grass-fed cut. Plus, what some of those cheaper pieces lack in tenderness, they more than make up for with flavor (my ode to skirt steak forthcoming).
Here's a great recipe for a busy day! Throw a few easy-to-find ingredients into the pot and enjoy the sweet smell of curried pork all afternoon. Prepare it on a weekday and come home to a house that smells like heaven, assuming Fido spares you some leftovers.
As with any meat, I recommend acquiring the best pork you can afford. Bone-in cuts like chops, ribs, or shoulders work great for slow-cooking, as do odds and ends like country-style spareribs (boneless but highly marbled bits).
Scale quantities up or down depending on the size of your army and whether you like leftovers!
I'm Ethan, a guy whose life used to be controlled by ulcerative colitis. As I systematically tested diets, treatments, and all types of health advice to heal my colon, I learned a lot about my own biology and also how to cook without compromise. I'm here to share the best (and sometimes worst) of that journey with you.