Hot Off The Grill...
Monday, February 03, 2014  

What Do You Do When It's Too Cold to BBQ? You Broil!

You can make amazingly delicious BBQ using a conventional oven. Are they Texas Roadhouse amazing? Of course not. But that’s a really high standard to live up to. If you want the absolute best ribs (Or, the best steak) you have to go to the best steakhouse. But if you can’t get here, you can cook ribs on par with your average dinner restaurant, right from your very own, warm cozy kitchen. Just follow these tips from the Texas Roadhouse chefs.


1. Take It Slow

You can’t rush good ribs. It takes time. We recommend preheating your oven to 300 degrees. Then spread about four pounds of ribs on an aluminum foil-covered baking sheet, and cook for at least 2-3 hours. And above all else, make sure you flip them about half way through.

2. Season Well and Early

If you want to cook really amazing ribs, the kind of ribs that could transform you into a neighborhood BBQ legend, add plenty of Texas Roadhouse’s legendary Rib Seasoning. Coat both sides, then top off with your favorite BBQ sauce. Put them in a plastic bag or container, and let them soak for a day in the fridge.

Rib Seasoning

Texas Roadhouse Rib Seasoning bottle


3. Brush, Brush, Brush

Broiling ribs can dry them out. And that’s not good. Ribs are as much about texture as they are about taste. It doesn’t matter how well seasoned they are, if they’re dry or tough to chew. For ribs that are tender and juicy, use a brush to apply BBQ sauce periodically throughout the cooking process.

Follow these tips and you’ll be able to cook terrific ribs, at home, no matter what the season. But remember, if you want the most crazy-delicious, mouthwatering ribs that ever fell off a bone, you’re going to have to order them off the Texas Roadhouse menu. No other restaurant’s menu will do.

* Required field. Your email address will not be published

Leave a Comment

  1. RadEditor - HTML WYSIWYG Editor. MS Word-like content editing experience thanks to a rich set of formatting tools, dropdowns, dialogs, system modules and built-in spell-check.
    RadEditor's components - toolbar, content area, modes and modules
    Toolbar's wrapper 
    Content area wrapper
    RadEditor's bottom area: Design, Html and Preview modes, Statistics module and resize handle.
    It contains RadEditor's Modes/views (HTML, Design and Preview), Statistics and Resizer
    Editor Mode buttonsStatistics moduleEditor resizer
    RadEditor's Modules - special tools used to provide extra information such as Tag Inspector, Real Time HTML Viewer, Tag Properties and other.