63 degree Sous Vide First Born Egg with Japanese Somen, Blue Swimmer Crab and Daikon served with Yuzu dressing // healthy spa food with a tranquil surrounding in Sentosa. The menu was design by the Thai celebrity Chef Ian Kittichai of Issaya Siam Club in Bangkok. The entire dish contains 14g of protein and 183kcal. - Tangerine, Singapore #missneverfull_sg
Rack of lamb isn't cheap, so it's understandable that cooking it can be even more nerve-wracking than cooking a pricey steak. What's more, lamb tends to be leaner and smaller than a steak, which means that it's even more susceptible to accidental overcooking. All of this makes it an ideal candidate for cooking sous vide, which makes overcooking nearly impossible and perfectly edge-to-edge medium-rare results the norm.
I've said it before, and I'll say it again: Carnitas are the undisputed king of the taco cart. The Mexican answer to American pulled pork, at their best they're moist, juicy, and ultra porky, with the rich, tender texture of a French confit, and riddled with plenty of well-browned, crisp edges. At home, I've been making them for years using my oven-based recipe, and, while it's a fantastic and easy method, I'd venture to say it's even easier using a sous vide cooker. Here's how to do it.
Sous vide is also a great way to prepare tuna to be served nearly raw, sashimi-style, or to be used in recipes where you'd typically use canned tuna, giving you better texture and flavor than any canned option.