Food With Meat


I love food. Food With Meat I love the way it tastes and how it makes me feel. I also love sharing what I make with my friends, family and anyone else who is willing to try it. This blog is about all things meat: what cuts of meat to buy for cooking and grilling, how to make stove top versus BBQ rubs, different ways to prepare pulled pork or chicken wings (this list could go on forever)

Food With Meat

Pepperoni Pizza

  • 15 mins

Saag Gosht Recipe

Saag Gosht

  • 25 mins

Badam Gosht Korma Recipe

Badam Gosht Korma

  • 45 mins

Mutton Akbari Recipe

Mutton Akbari

  • 15 mins

Military Mutton Curry Recipe

Military Mutton Curry

  • 20 mins

Mutton Spring Roll Recipe

Mutton Spring Roll

  • 15 mins

Keema Naan Recipe

Keema Naan

  • 20 mins

Coriander Mutton Fry Recipe

Coriander Mutton Fry

  • 20 mins

Lahori Mutton Karahi Recipe

Lahori Mutton Karahi

  • 30 mins

Kashmiri Harissa Recipe

Kashmiri Harissa

  • 45 mins

Mutton Tahari Recipe

Mutton Tahari

  • 20 mins

Low Calorie Baingan Chips Recipe

Low Calorie Baingan Chips

  • 10 mins

Mutton Chaap Fry Recipe

Mutton Chaap Fry

  • 15 mins

Mutton Resha Gosht Recipe

Mutton Resha Gosht

  • 20 mins

Kadaknath Chicken Curry Recipe

Kadaknath Chicken Curry

Keto Butter Chicken Recipe

Keto Butter Chicken

  • 10 mins

Lahori Charga Recipe

Lahori Charga

  • 20 mins

The Pancake Underground Recipe

The Panckake Underground

  • 30 mins

Lamb And Almond Korma Recipe

Lamb And Almond Korma

  • 1 35 mins

Philly Cheesesteak Recipe

Philly Cheesesteak

  • 15 mins

Nilgiri Turkey Korma Recipe

Nilgiri Turkey Korma

  • 45 mins

Champaran Mutton Curry Recipe

Champaran Mutton Curry

  • 50 mins

Laal Maas Recipe

Laal Maas

  • 1 mins

Andhra Crab Meat Masala Recipe

Andhra Crab Meat Masala

  • 45 mins

Meat Lovers Pizza Recipe

Meat Lovers Pizza

  • 1 25 mins

Char Minar Biryani Recipe

Char Minar Biryani

  • 1 50 mins

Cajun Spiced Turkey Wrapped With Bacon Recipe

Cajun Spiced Turkey Wrapped With Bacon

  • 1 35 mins

Lamb And Chargrilled Bell Pepper Soup Recipe

Lamb And Chargrilled Bell Pepper Soup

  • 35 mins

Nazaqati Boti Kebab Recipe

Nazaqati Boti Kebab

  • 45 mins

Noodle Keema Donut Recipe

Noodle Keema Donut

  • 55 mins

Mongolian Lamb Balls Recipe

Mongolian Lamb Balls

  • 15 mins

Oyster Lamb Recipe

Oyster Lamb

  • 15 mins

Haleem Khowsuey Recipe

Haleem Khowsuey

  • 1 25 mins

Lauki Gosht Recipe

Lauki Gosht

  • 40 mins

Railway Mutton Curry Recipe

Railway Mutton Curry

  • 25 mins

Tricolor Dimsums Recipe

Tricolor Dimsums

  • 30 mins

Quick Meat Recipes Because You Need Some Food, Stat

We get it—you don’t always have time for a slow-cooked meat dish, or you don’t always think ahead to marinate something a day in advance. Guess what: We don’t either. These recipes are for those times: when you just really need some dinner and you need it fast.

  • Image may contain Steak Food Meal and Dish
  • Salt-and-Pepper SteakWhat’s inexpensive, versatile, and crazy tasty? Skirt steak. It also cooks in a flash, which make it tailor-made for grilling.
  • Image may contain Food Dish Meal Cutlery Fork and Plant
  • Pork Shoulder Cutlets with Fennel and Asparagus SaladOpposites attract: This bright, sprightly salad is just the thing to cut through the richness of succulent pan-fried pork.

WATCHCooking Shrimp, Pea, & Rice Stew with Chef Andrea Reusing

  • Image may contain Weapon Blade Knife Weaponry Plant Food Steak and Produce
  • Grilled Steak with Parsley-Parmesan SaladThe rich and beefy flatiron is also known as a top blade steak, but you can use any cut.
  • Image may contain Food Dish Meal and Plant
  • Chicken SchnitzelThere are some evenings in which chicken schnitzel is the most perfect thing imagineable. Embrace it.
  • Image may contain Food Dish Meal Plant Seasoning Produce and Egg
  • Pork Tonkatsu with Watermelon-Tomato SaladOn the table in 30 minutes.
  • Image may contain Food Bread Plant Vegetable Produce Green Bean and Bean
  • Drumsticks and String BeansMake a big batch of this crunchy oven-fried chicken on Sunday for easy packing during the week. A little grated cheese in the breadcrumbs is a welcome addition.

Meat and its Alternatives

A serving size of meat should be the size of your palm and the thickness of your little finger or a standard pack of playing cards.

The Meat and Alternatives group in the Diabetes Québec Exchange System includes:

  • Meat and poultry (beef, lamb, pork, chicken, turkey, etc.)
  • Fish and seafood
  • Tofu, tempeh, soybeans
  • Legumes (for example: beans, lentils, chickpeas)
  • Eggs
  • Cheese and Greek-style yogurt 
  • Peanut butter
  • Hemp and pumpkin seeds

The foods in this group are your main source of protein. They also provide a certain amount of fat, which varies from one food to another.

Serving size

A quarter of your meal plate should contain meat or its alternatives: on average, 90 g or 3 ounces of cooked meat.


A serving size of meat should be the size of your palm and the thickness of your little finger or a standard pack of playing cards.

Although this food group has no direct effect on your blood glucose (sugar) levels (with the exception of legumes), excessive consumption of protein is not desirable given the increased risk of kidney complications for people with diabetes.

Vegetable or animal protein?

Replacing foods containing animal protein (beef, lamb, pork, chicken, turkey, etc.) with foods providing plant-based protein (tofu, legumes, peanut butter, etc.) lets you lower your blood cholesterol and improve your blood glucose (sugar) levels. This is because plant-based foods contain no cholesterol, are low in saturated fat  and, in certain cases, high in fibre.

Moreover, it is recommended that you eat fish at least twice a week to reduce the risk of heart disease and renal disorders. Give preference to fish rich in Omega-3 fatty acids, such as sardines, salmon, trout, herring and mackerel.

Choosing the right cuts of meat: an important decision

Meat contains fat in various amounts. Watch out! Lean meat doesn’t mean no fat. It still contains fat but in lesser amounts than other cuts. You can easily remove visible fat before cooking to reduce your ingestion of saturated fat, a type of fat that, when eaten in large quantities, can increase the risk of heart disease.


Opt for cooking methods that require no or little fat: boil, braise, grill, steam or bake.

Legumes: a meat substitute and a starch

Legumes like lentils, beans and chickpeas are excellent meat substitutes. However, since they also contain carbohydrates , they will have an impact on your blood glucose levels.

When you incorporate them into a meal, it is important to take account of the amount of carbohydrates they contain and add them to your meal’s total carbohydrate count. In fact, 125 ml (1/2 cup) of beans or lentils and 75 ml (1/3 cup) of chickpeas provide the equivalent of one exchange of Meat and Alternatives and one exchange of starches (15 g of carbohydrates).

Cheese: watch out for fat and sodium

Contrary to milk and yogurt, cheese is very low in carbohydrates and mainly contains protein and fat. That is why, despite being as rich in calcium as other foods in the Milk and Alternatives group (milk, yogurt, enriched soy milk, etc.), we classify cheese with Meats and Alternatives for people with diabetes.

Cheese can also be very high in fat and sodium (salt), two nutrients when eaten in excessive amounts increase the risk of heart disease. In order to reduce your intake of fat and sodium, you can:

  • limit your portion to 30 g (1 ounce);
  • opt for cheeses with 20% fat (M.F.) or less;
  • limit your consumption of salty cheeses (for example: processed cheese slices, spreadable cheeses, feta, blue, etc.).


Your two thumbs side by side correspond to 30 g or 1 ounce of cheese, the equivalent of one exchange from the Meat and Alternatives group in the Diabetes Québec Exchange System.

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