T-bone steak of reindeer is one of the best details we have for a barbeque or as well to prepare in a frying pan for a lovely meal. A t-bone is basically a cut reindeer saddle, i.e. it consists of both tenderloin and sirloin, the two finest details of the reindeer. The t-bone steak is incredibly tender and has a delicate and exquisite taste of wild.
When barbecuing the t-bone: this meat is quite fragile, except for the fat coat which is not at all fragile. Grilled to 52-55 degrees, then the meat is absolutely perfect. The meat has a fat coat and that coat can be grilled hard and preferably twice during grilling so it is properly fried. First grill the side with the fat coat, then continue with the t-bone on both sides. Then grill the fat coat once more. Alternatively, you can melt the fat coat and use it for sauce as it also contains a lovely taste.
The packages with a weight up to 350 g contain one steak and packages with a weight from 350 g contain two steaks.
NOTE: A t-bone steak from a reindeer is significantly smaller than a t-bone from a domestic animal. The detail also has a relatively high proportion of fat and bone. Therefore, expect that you need a larger weight per person compared to other reindeer meat.
Tender meat with a delicate wild flavour
- All our meat is hung for 4-7 days to add extra tenderness and taste
- Wild game meat has a distinct wild taste that comes from a natural life in the animal's natural habitat
- Out of wild game meat, reindeer is often considered "the finest of them all" thanks to it's tremendous tenderness and delicate taste
- Reindeer feed exclusively on fresh plants and are thus very rich in nutrients
- Obviously no preservatives, antibiotics or preservatives have EVER been near this meat
- Reindeer is very lean and low in cholesterol
- Unlike domesticated cattle, there is no water waste when "producing" wild game meat. There are also no unnatural emissions of methane gas affecting global warming that you would get from e.g. cows
- No farm land was needed to produce food for the animals. All animals have roamed free in the wilderness and grazed on what they themselves chose in their natural habitat
- The animals have never seen an animal transport or a slaughter house
- There are around 260,000 reindeer roaming the North of Sweden. This number is kept stable by traditional reindeer herding by the Sami people in a similar fashion as they have done for hundreds of years
- Traditional reindeer herding is often an important source of income for the local Sami communities and an equally important part of preserving their heritage and way of life