Do you have a great recipe you want to share? Have your method of preparing or cooking any wild game or fish published on this site by emailing it to firstname.lastname@example.orgAlso include pictures and any social media links to appear in the post (Instagram, Facebook, YouTube, etc)
This dish is very easy to make, It needs very few ingredients that are easy to find (now that I think about it, most Hungarian dishes need just a few ingredients), doesn’t take long and is healthy with a good protein / carb ratio in addition to very low in fat. Continue reading →
Hopefully you have read my original blog (check it outhere) about the history of this wonderful dish and the original version. I also posted a modern version.
Here I’m going to post another variation; there isn’t a big difference because you don’t want the taste to change. But most importantly I have a video that shows you the process step by step, so hopefully this will be very clear. Continue reading →
There are many theories and true-and-tried tricks to prepare wild meat. I have heard many people say “I’ve heard that if you do this …” or “My friends always said they do it like that…”, but never really anything specific. I will give you 2 ways of preparing wild meat, both of which I have tried (with wild turkey) and it definitely works in taking out the gaminess and ensuring that the meat is delicious. Continue reading →
Cooking and eating the wild animal you killed (through all the legal and allowed methods) is an extremely satisfying feeling. These dishes taste especially good. This is the time that I feel “in touch with my DNA” as I always say. Our ancestors hunted and fished and gathered food. Hunting down a wild animal, cleaning it and cooking it makes me feel that I’m back on the land of the Hungarian tribes, next to the tent of Attila the Hun.
A word of advice about my recipes: My cooking is intuitive. I don’t use exact measurements, I say, “a few of this”, “a lot of that”, and “add more if you want”. Or I don’t mention anything at all. So keep that in mind
My favorite method of cooking rabbit is making a stew, because the meat is extremely lean. Cooking wild rabbit is different from domestic rabbit as in it’s much more leaner and can be a little gamey. You are most likely just using the back legs, but I also cut off the backstraps – they’re small, but still too much meat to let it go the waste. Continue reading →
This is a very old, very traditional Hungarian recipe. It requires very few ingredients and is relatively easy to make. I’m going to give you a modern version, and the original version (it might sound a little strange to some people), but both taste delicious and pretty much the same.