A delicious mouth watering steak prepared on the grill. It is tender to the touch with a slight hint of Jalapeno pepper taste. It gives you the flavor of the pepper without the burn. Many people appreciate this attribute. When I cook this recipe, the steak is so tender, you can cut through it with a fork.
Adam ate the apple, but he may well have wanted it to make this tangy steak.
Make this tangy steak tonight, and claim your share of the 55 million tons of apples produced in the world each year. It would take 18 million Ford F-450s to haul them all.
A tangy, sweet steak recipe. Apples gave the Norse gods everlasting life. Can't promise that, but maybe you'll throw a thunderbolt or two after eating this.
A tart steak that might make you smarter: Apple juice has slowed brain decay in mice. Maybe you ought to make extra?
Grill up this tangy steak and do Washingtonians a solid. 60% of U.S. apples come from the Evergreen State.
A sweet steak, thanks to the forbidden fruit of apples. Who cares about the Garden of Eden anyway, they didn't have football there.
Sweet steak with a little bite to it. Remember why you stole apples from the neighbor's tree in the first place? For that sweet first bite. Same deal, but with steak this time.
Heat up this flat iron with a dose of chili powder.
A classic American meal with a true American original: Chiles were unknown outside of America until Columbus came.
A steak that works as an elephant repellent. True fact: African farmers surround their crops with chile plants to keep elephants away. The same heat that makes our tongues burn upset the elephants' keen sense of smell.
Finish off your grilled T-Bone with a heapin' helpin' of spicy butter. You never go wrong with butter.
Chili powder is a versatile all-star, like a good-hitting utility ballplayer. Here, mix with butter for a spicy strip steak finish.
The finest of steaks gets a finish worthy of its magnificence.
An All-American taste for an All-American meal. Columbus found chiles here, named them peppers, and now they've become part of nearly every cuisine on Earth.
Grab the nearest bottle of whiskey (you do have a nearby bottle of whiskey, don't you?) and make this simple no-cook marinade that gives your steak an extra hint of woody sweetness.
A tasty steak and a good excuse to buy a bottle of whiskey--you'll have plenty left over after making this marinade.
A thick steak like Porterhouse deserves a bold marinade. Doesn't get much bolder than whiskey.
Bring this New York steak back to its roots, with the traditional colonial drink of whiskey.
This steak is a little bit country, a little bit classical.