Moose steaks are highly nutritious and low in saturated fat. This meat is generally considered more nutritious than domesticated meats. It has almost no carbohydrates and is a good source of iron, protein, phosphorus, zinc, selenium and niacin. In addition, moose meat is very flavorful. The only downside is that it is high in cholesterol. One pound of moose steak has about 268 mg of cholesterol.
Melt the butter in a skillet. Turn heat to high and add onions and sauté until translucent.
Sear steak on both sides in the butter and onion. Make sure one side is nicely browned before turning over.
Turn heat to medium-low and let the meat simmer for ½ hour. Turn it over halfway through cooking.
Add mushrooms, flour and sour cream. Cover again and let simmer for 20 minutes or until mushrooms are cooked, meat is tender and there is no raw flour taste in the sauce.
How to Cook Moose Meat
How to Make a Juicy Pork Tenderloin
How to Use Greek Yogurt in Beef ...
How to Tenderize Meat With Flour
How to Cook Pork Loin
Slow Cooking an Eye of the Round Steak ...
How to Cook Boneless Top Chuck Steak in ...
How to Sear a Roast Beef
How to Cook Muskrat
How to Cook Kobe Steaks
How to Cook Angus Beef Steak
How to Cook Pan Fried Deer Tenderloin
How to Cook Stew in a Slow Cooker
Food Sources of Phosphatidylcholine
How to Cook Tilapia With Orange Juice & ...
How to Cook a Tender Steak Using a ...
How Long Does It Take to Bake Minute ...
How to Cook Dry Aged Steak
How to Grill Tuna Steak
What Meals Can You Make With Cut-Up ...
- You don't have to use the moose meat right away. You can marinate the moose in a mixture of olive oil, brown sugar, soy sauce, onion, garlic, salt and pepper for three days to a week in the refrigerator and grill when needed.
- Game meats may contain infectious microorganisms and should not be eaten pink or rare.
Jorina Fontelera has been writing about business since 2003, covering the printing and manufacturing sectors, as well as the global accounting and financial industries. She has contributed to "USA Today," "Milwaukee Business Journal" and several trade publications, also writing about parenting, animals, food and entertainment. Fontelera holds a Bachelor of Arts in English from Marquette University.