Videos

Beer Making, Sous Vide Style

We’re always on the lookout for novel and interesting ways to use our SousVide Supreme water ovens, so a recent article by Christopher Staten in Draft Magazine detailing a sous vide technique for making beer did not go unnoticed! Needless to say, we were maximally intrigued. So we reached out to the author, who kindly put us in touch with the man whose magic he’d chronicled, Karlos Knott, the head brewer at Bayou Teche Brewery. (Their Cajun brewery is situated on the family farm in Acadiana and was named by Southern Living magazine as the best brewery in Louisiana.) In a … Read More

Fourth of July Recipes: On The Grill!

The outdoor grill never met a better partner than a SousVide Supreme water oven!  Pre-cooking meat, chicken, fish, seafood, and vegetables in advance and finishing on the grill gives the backyard chef the luxury of bringing all the food together at once without the hassle of juggling the timing of different types of food or the worry of burning or risk of undercooking the food. Try the latest addition to our collection of great rib recipes, BBQ Pork Ribs from Steve Cylka of the UK blog The Black Peppercorn or any of our perennial grill-finished favorites: Kicked Up Burgers, Pork Belly Sliders,Chocolate Chili Barbecue Chicken, Lemongrass … Read More

Infusing Oils With SousVide Supreme

This summer preserve the sunshine with SousVide Supreme by infusing olive oil with your favorite herbs and spices. Instantly add a burst of flavor to your meals by drizzling sous-vide-infused oil over risotto, meat, fish, poultry, vegetables or fresh berries. A SousVide Supreme water oven is the perfect tool for infusions because it injects full flavor into the oil in just a few hours, as opposed to having to let the mixture sit for several days at room temperature or altering the flavor of the olive oil by heating too vigorously on a traditional stove-top. In just three short hours you will … Read More

Spring Sunchokes

Sunchokes, also named Jerusalem artichokes, are not artichokes nor are they from Jerusalem. Native to North America, this tuber looks like a cross between a potato and ginger root. It is the root of a tall, perennial sunflower and can be eaten raw or cooked. When cooked it has a sweet and nutty artichoke-like flavor; when eaten raw it is crisp and akin to a water chestnut. This vegetable can be a bit finicky to cook, if left unattended, as it changes in texture quickly: one minute it’s firm and the next minute you’ll have a bowl of mush. Fear … Read More

The ChamRock Cocktail

Makes 1 INGREDIENTS 1 ounce (30 ml) sous vide infused ginger syrup, well chilled 1 ounce (30 ml) Midori melon liqueur, well chilled 2 ounces (60 ml) champagne or prosecco, well chilled DIRECTIONS Put the ingredients in order into a champagne flute. Enjoy!  Slainte   Share this Post:Digg this postRecommend on FacebookShare with StumblersTweet about itSubscribe to the comments on this postBookmark in Browser