Amperio hora desigual, cómo amo thee. Hay pocas cosas que me dan tal placer en vida; ¡mangos, buena cerveza (ningún BMC para mí), salsa, y desigual calientes! Ahora que tengo savored cada pedacito de Roadhouse del Ed desigual Soy listo repasarlo.
Roadhouse del Ed desigual: L' habanero dulce de Jalapeno del il y Lengüeta del diablo Ingredientes: Ojo de la carne de vaca de Angus de los habaneros redondos, frescos y de Jalapenos, agua, ajo, sal, azúcar, soja, trigo, sal, especias naturales de la condimentación, melaza, extracto de la pimienta.
Renombre: 2% [?]
Apenas amamos un buen vídeo, especialmente de ésos
absurdo bastante valiente probar los límites de la resistencia humana adquiriendo el calor del capsaicin de las pimientas de Chile y de la salsa caliente. Algunos de los autores de esta mutilación son bien sabido (sí, creador de DEFCON, estamos hablando de usted), con todo algo trabaje su magia en una manera mucho más sutil.
¿Ejemplo? Usted debe comprobar simplemente hacia fuera este vídeo del la mayoría de la edición reciente del compartimiento vivo en línea de Columbus. Siga este acoplamiento:
El presupuesto usted mismo cerca de 3 minutos 53 segundo el valor de la hora de mirar una cierta hospitalidad verdadera. ¡CaJohn tenía obviamente diversión bastante con esto!
Popularity: 2% [?]
Cindy and Eddie Darce of Centerville, Louisiana, sent two of their signature products called “Cuddin Eddie’s” Bar-B-Q Sauce and “Cuddin Eddie’s” Pepper Relish (mild). There is a story that goes with the name Cuddin Eddie’s and you can get the entire scoop at www.cuddineddies.com
Both products are good, to very good, and we’ll start with the “Cuddin Eddie’s” Bar-B-Q Sauce.
Ingredients: onions, ketchup, celery, bell pepper, green onions, parsley, garlic, tomatoes, mustard, hot sauce, salt, pepper, sugar.
I want to start off by saying that I like this product. Notice that I said product instead of barbecue sauce. I simply can’t call this a barbecue sauce. I can call it a chow chow, relish or salsa, but the best name for it would be a barbecue relish. It just isn’t a sauce. That does not make it bad, in fact, it is actually very tasty. The consistency is that of a thick relish, chunky spaghetti sauce or a chow chow. I would consider my marketing intent and re-name the product so the consumer understands what they are buying.
» Continue Reading
Popularity: 3% [?]
It’s that time again. Our barbecue retailers are all stocking up on their sauces for the coming barbecue season and that must mean it’s Spring! If you ask me, barbecue is one of the most “American” food products available, even more so than apple pie! And I say that as a Canadian. Highly unique to the American consciousness, this method of slow cooking meat products for long periods of time over low heat and high smoke creates a much loved food product. One could certainly call it a truly American cultural phenomena. Even those of us who mostly “grill” rather than barbecue. For what it’s worth, though, we Canadians may not actually barbecue, but we’re not afraid to dig a tunnel in the snow to get to our grills.
Three out of four US households own a barbecue grill, and what with all of the accessories that go with barbecuing, it is a multi-billion dollar industry. Research says that the name derives from the french word “barbe à queue” which literally translated means “snout to tail”. It is widely believed that barbecue stems from the Caribbean method of roasting pigs in fire pits. Since its importation, barbecue has taken on an almost religious aspect to its existence, with Americans holding international-level barbecue competitions that pit not only methods but also the sauces themselves for a variety of barbecue titles.
The word itself means not only the methodology, but describes the finished food product as well as the social gathering itself: As in, come to my barbecue, we’re going to barbecue some chicken and all eat barbecue.
Heck, throw a barbecue and you and your friends can watch the documentary series American Eats: Barbecue, this Saturday, April 25 on The History Channel.
If you take me up on the suggestion, though, I recommend that you TIVO the show, because it airs at 8:00 am, a little early, I imagine, for all but the most diehard barbecue enthusiasts.
Popularity: 4% [?]
This article is an entertaining look at comparing hot sauces, but it’s pretty much restricted to ones from Louisiana. Perhaps one of our intrepid readers might write to the author of this article from the Denver Dining Examiner and tell him to look up some other options. Isn’t Danny Cash in the area? I mean c’mon!
Hot sauce on my mind…
Denver Dining Examiner
Do you ever think about hot sauce? Most people don’t. It seems most people don’t even like spicy food. Well, if you don’t already know, I am one of those who does like spicy food, and, as a matter of consequence, I also like hot sauce. Now, I never gave hot sauce much thought until one day when I read another examiner proclaim that Sriracha was the “best” hot sauce. That ignited a personal quest.
I admit that Sriracha is pretty good stuff. I like to mix it in barbecue sauce and use for dipping vegetarian buffalo wings. Tasty! But, as for Sriracha being the best, that is a matter of opinion. Everyone certainly is entitled to have an opinion, but I just did not see how anyone could narrow down the field so quickly and easily name one, lone champion from among the throngs of contenders.
Popularity: 5% [?]
This may in fact be my shortest review ever. I mean, really, there’s not much to say about CaJohn’s Jolokia Puree other than how good it is. It’s just vinegar and Jolokia, not complex, simple, straight forward, and tasty.
CaJohn’s Jolokia Puree Ingredients: Bhut Jolokia chiles, vinegar.
Popularity: 5% [?]
Being a food manufacturer is serious business these days. Over the last year we have had to deal with food recalls that would make your hair curl. Especially for us poor fools in the Hot Sauce business.
We’ve had tomatoes recalled. We’ve had jalapeno peppers recalled. We’ve had serrano peppers recalled. We’ve had peanuts recalled. We’ve had products using Worcestershire sauce recalled. That doesn’t include the recalls that don’t directly effect the hot sauce industry; melamine in baby formula, tainted sandwich meats, etc. The scary part of being in this business isn’t necessarily that we might end up on the receiving end of a recall, but rather that as time goes on and tracking and accountability becomes more prevalent, more recalls for items that we have believed safe for years will occur.
Popularity: 6% [?]
Anyone who’s company motto is “eat like a freak” is going to get our attention, and in this case we’re certainly glad that the Cajun Heat company let this review happen. Ever since my heady days of youth at Tulane University (where my liver got its “seasoning”), I have had a soft spot for not just Cajun food but any sort of Louisiana-style or Louisiana-based hot sauce products. So, even though the products are manufactured in Virginia (according to the containers), I’ll at least give them the credit of the doubt until they prove otherwise.
This is a 2-for-1 review, as I will be reviewing the Cajun Heat Liquid Napalm and the Cajun Heat Voodoo Ash. The Liquid Napalm sauce was a 1st place winner in the 2009 Scovie Awards for Hot Sauce - Unique and 2nd place for Hot Sauce - Louisiana-Style. The Voodoo Ash was a 1st place winner in the Cook-it-up Meat Required - Dry Seasoning category at the 2009 Scovie Awards as well. So, these products both have a winning pedigree in terms of critical acclaim thus far. Does this translate to love from the blogs? Well, you can see reviews of these products at:
» Continue Reading
Popularity: 7% [?]
For someone who has been seared more than once by the heat of the bhut jolokia pepper, this sorta story from the Yumsugar blog both fascinates and horrifies me:
Woman Breaks World Record For Eating World’s Hottest Chiles
Mon, 04/13/2009 - 3:00pm by YumSugar
For some spice lovers, jalapeno-laden hamburgers just won’t do. Take Anandita Dutta Tamuly, a 26-year-old woman from Assam, India, who set a Guinness world record last week when she consumed 51 of the world’s hottest chile peppers in only two minutes. She also rubbed 24 of the same chile peppers in her eyes over the span of one minute.
Popularity: 8% [?]
We love seeing new hot and spicy food blogs, since it helps the community as a whole by giving everyone an outlet for whatever viewpoint on the Internet you want to follow. So, here’s the scoop…
HotSauce.com is an online retailer of hot sauces that has been around for quite some time. Rather than create a traditional written blog, they opted to make a video blog where you can see a guy named Gabriel try various hot sauces and give his opinion about them. There’s not a huge number of them yet, but the few they have are worth watching if only for entertainment value. Check out:
Nice site which we hope doesn’t wither and just fade away.
Popularity: 8% [?]