Beef Pastrami – Gluten Free, Wheat Free, Dairy Free, Sugar Free, Soy Free, Egg Free, Yeast Free and Nut Free. Beef Pastrami
To ensure the best quality, we only source from certified farms with organic and or free range meat selections.
Made from premium-quality beefs, enjoy the richness of special spices and seasonings locked in the pastrami. It is fructose friendly and does not contain gluten, wheat, dairy, sugar, soy, egg, yeast, and nuts.
This food is very low in Saturated Fat. It is also a good source of Riboflavin, Iron, Phosphorus and Selenium, and a very good source of Protein, Vitamin C, Niacin, Vitamin B12 and Zinc.
Readily enjoy it as an addition to your charcuterie, or sandwich.
Available in 300g pack
Recipe: Pastrami Close to Katzs Recipe
1) Prep the corned beef. If possible, make your own corned beef. It is just plain better than storebought. For pastrami, the flat section of the brisket is favored by many because it makes nice even slices for sandwiches, but I prefer the point section of the brisket because it is fattier, richer, and more tender. It can also be made from flank steak, or leaner cuts, or even from boneless short plate (rib meat). If you are using brisket, one side of the meat will probably have a thick layer of fat on it called the cap. Remove all of the fat cap except about 1/8″ and if there is any filmy membrane on the other side, remove it all. That thin layer of fat is important. The process takes about a week.
2) Desalinate. Put the corned beef in a pot slightly larger than the meat and cover it with cold water in the fridge for at least 8 hours. This removes excess salt. Trust me, you need to do this or you will be gulping water all night after your meal.
3) Rub. Make the rub. Rinse the meat, and while it is damp, apply the rub liberally, about 4 tablespoons per square foot of surface, and press it into the surface to help it adhere. If there is a thin part of meat, use less rub. Put in the fridge for a minimum of 2 days. Don’t wrap it. The rub just sticks to the plastic wrap. Normally I say you do not need to let meats marinate in a rub, but the wait seems to help this particular rub adhere.
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