Did you know you can also bake in a Camp Chef Smoke Vault? Gain more oven space for the holidays by baking in your smoker!
Four Thanksgiving pies in the Smoke Vault: by Gary House from Cooking-Outdoors.com
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Are you getting ready to carve your pumpkins this weekend? Whether you're cutting out triangle eyes and a toothy grin or creating a work of gourd art, there's a treasure trove waiting inside the pumpkin: seeds. Roasted pumpkin seeds are one of the easiest Halloween treats out there, and there are so many flavors you can try. But did you ever consider smoking your pumpkin seeds on your pellet grill? You can fit tons of seeds inside a pellet grill, and it keeps the whole mess of carving, gutting, and roasting outside instead of on your kitchen floor. We have both sweet and savory seed recipes for you to try on your wood smoker this weekend.
Heat your pellet grill to 300° F. Melt the butter, add cinnamon and sugar, and pour into a bag. Pour your pumpkin seeds into the bag with the mixture then toss to coat each seed. Lay them out on a greased baking sheet, and bake for about 40 minutes. Keep an eye on your pumpkin seeds while they bake to be sure you don't overcook them.
Heat your pellet grill to 300° F. Melt the butter and coat the seeds in it. Lay the seeds on a lightly greased baking sheet and sprinkle the rub on top. Move the seeds around the sheet to coat them completely. Bake for about 40 minutes. Keep an eye on your pumpkin seeds while they bake to be sure you don't overcook them.
The best way to celebrate a successful hunting trip is by eating a great meal of wild game. Whether you like elk, deer, duck, pheasant, or something else, we have a few ideas about how you can make the most of your harvest. Let us know how you like these recipes, and share your favorites in the comments below!
This is the perfect recipe for bigger game like elk or whitetail deer. With cream cheese and bacon in the ingredients list, you can bet you're in for a delicious meal. Check out the recipe here.
The rub in this recipe, made from Camp Chef's Mango Chipotle seasoning, is packed with powerful flavor, while the pickled red onions add a nice tang to the taco. It might sound like an odd combination, but your tastebuds won't be complaining.
In a small bowl, mix all ingredients together to make a paste. Score the skin on each duck breast every Â½ inch and add to paste. Be sure to completely cover each breast. Let marinade for 30-45 minutes.
Add red onion, water, apple cider vinegar and salt to 10- or 12-inch cast iron skillet. Simmer over low heat for 20-30 minutes.
Grill duck breasts skin side down over high heat. Grill for 1 to 2 minutes on each side or until medium rare. Be sure not to overcook.
When done, thinly slice breasts, place on corn tortilla, and top with onions. Add jalapeÃ±os and queso blanco if desired.
Watch the video below for a walkthrough of the recipe:
Fresh herbs go great on pheasant, especially fresh pheasant from the hunt. You can count on a tender, moist bird from this recipe with almost no effort on your part. Just season and cook. Ingredients
Preheat pellet grill to 400Â°.
In a small bowl combine garlic, herbs, bacon and lemon. Rub each pheasant breast with mixture and place in a lightly oiled Square Dutch Oven.
Bake in pellet grill with lid off for 15 to 20 minutes or until breasts are just cooked. Time and temperature will vary depending size of pheasant breast.
Serve with wild rice or potatoes and mix of veggies.
Are you ready for the zombie apocalypse?
Just kidding. That's only in the movies.
Are you ready for Emergency Preparedness Month? That might be a question worth considering.
Whether you believe a zombie outbreak is a real possibility or not, it's always a good idea to prepare for an emergency situation. However, emergency preparedness often falls into the same category as flossing your teeth: we all know we should do it, but we never find the time (who has an extra five minutes to pull string around their teeth every night anyway??).
One reason for our inactionÂ is the very word "emergency." When we hear emergency, we think of devastating tornadoes, relentless floods, sky-high snow banks, or thundering earthquakes. While such disasters certainly meet the criteria for an emergency situation, those types of events aren't the only ones we should be prepared for. You should consider the possibility of minor emergencies such as extended power outages, financial hardships, and water shortage.
Another reason we don't run to the store right now to snag all of our emergency prep gear is because of the size of such an undertaking. If you've ever looked at a list ofÂ everything you should have in an emergency, it's a bit overwhelming. Collecting all of those supplies will be expensive and time-consuming, so you shrug and say "Why even try?"
We get it. So we've come up with a short, manageable list that you can get started on this month. Don't worry about buying everything at once. Just choose one item and go from there. Remember, the best time to plant a tree is twenty years ago--the second best time is today.
Lightweight and rechargeable, this lantern is the perfect light source for your 72-hour kit. You can plug it into a wall to charge, juice it up with a Goal Zero solar panel, or manually generate power with the hand crank. You can also charge a smaller device like your phone through the USB port on its base.
These plastic containers fold up when empty, so they're super portable and lightweight. When filled, the container holds 2.5 gallons of water. A carry handle and on/off spigot make the Reliance carriers a great item for both emergency prep and your weekend camping trip.
You probably know that collecting canned food and dry goods is important for emergency food storage; but how often do you think about how you'll cook that food? The outdoor oven provides everything you need for outdoor or emergency cooking. You've got an oven on the bottom for baking and a stove on top for grilling and boiling water. It truly is an all-in-one cooker. But it has the portability to go anywhere you need it. Try dragging your kitchen oven out of the house...
Speaking of food, you can start canning your own to get a head start on food storage. Not only will this save you money (when compared to buying all your canned food from the store), but it will also guarantee that you get to have the food you want in an emergency. Make a huge batch of what you love, then can it for later. This aluminum pot and basket set are perfect for water bath canning.
If you don't have to prepare for a big family, the Camp Oven might seem a bit hefty. For smaller, more individual cooking, the Rainier Campers Combo is the kit for you. It includes a compact, two-burner camp stove plus a griddle and a grill you can swap in and out for every meal. The stove doesn't take up very much room, so it won't be in the way when you don't need it. And when you do need it, you'll be glad to have it.
Like we said before, start this month with one item. You can collect food, water, and supplies over time. Before you know it, you'll have an emergency preparedness collection that could withstand even a zombie apocalypse--if it comes to that. Click on any of the suggestions above to start preparing today.