Primitive Survival: Cooking Meat on a Rock

author Primitive Technology Idea   8 month ago

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Primitive Solution, The way to living And Finding Food in the Forest, Primitive Fishing and Cooking

Building Mud House Welcome to my channel Hi dear this part i want to show you how to Learn to Living in the forest and how to catch fish by hand and othe technical to finding and Cooking too. I will continue to make the next video of Primitive Plus as possibly as I can. Get the latest videos about primitive technology, please subscribe to channel, likes and comments to show your interest in my channel. Thank you!

Epic Fried Whole Chicken! - feat. Mr.Ramsay the Owl

ORIGINAL KNIFE CAN BE ORDERED ONLY ON OUR FACEBOOK PAGE VIA PERSONAL MESSAGE! OFFICIAL HOODIES 25% OFF!! - Join AlmazanKitchen Forest Crew today! Mr.Ramsay the owl helped us to find some horseradish for his signature aromatic deep-frying oil to cook our special chicken! This chicken is prepared from scratch in the mountain forest, near the half-frozen river. We infused the meat with fresh spicy marinade and made special cuts on it, so chicken can be fried whole. Crispy, spicy skin and meat falling of the bones... Enjoy the ultimate foodporn experience! Ingredients: 1 free-range chicken horseradish, ginger, green chili ......... Do you want to cook this dish by yourself? All recipes and much more you can find on Help our channel to improve: Patreon: SUBSCRIBE: Follow us: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram:

Primitive Technology: Blower and charcoal

I made a blower and some charcoal at the new area in order to create higher temperatures in for advancing my material technology. I took Fan palm leaves and fashioned them into an impellor (about 25 cm in diameter) held in a split stick as a rotor. I then built a housing from clay (slightly more than 25 cm diameter with inlet and outlet openings about 8cm in diameter) and assembled the blower. I opted not to make a bow or cord mechanism as I’ve done before due to the complexity and lower portability of such a device. The lighter impellor material (leaf instead of the previous bark) made it easier to spin by hand anyway as it has a lower momentum. Each stroke of the spindle with the hand produces 4 rotations, so about 2 strokes per second gives 480 rpm. The blower increases the heat of a fire when blowing into it and I would guess it’s more effective than a blow pipe and lungs but don’t how it would compare to a primitive pot or bag bellows for air supply. A small furnace was made and then fired with wood fuel. The wood was wet but managed to fuse and partially met sand in the furnace. To get better performance, I made charcoal from the poor quality wood. I made a reusable charcoal retort to make it. This was different from the previous reusable mound I built as it consisted of a mud cylinder with air holes around the base. To use, it was stacked with wood and the top was covered with mud as opposed to the previous design which had a side door. The fire was lit from the top as usual and when the fire reached the air entries at the base (after an hour or two) the holes were sealed and the mound left to cool. The top was the broken open the next day and the charcoal removed. Another batch was made using significantly less effort as the main structure of the mound did not need to be rebuilt each time, only the top. Iron bacteria was again used to test the furnace. Charcoal and ore was placed in the furnace and the blower utilised. After an hour of operation the furnace was left to cool. The next day the furnace was opened and only slag was found with no metallic iron this time. I think increasing the ratio of charcoal to ore might increase the temperature so that the slag flows better. Further experiments will be needed before I get used to the new materials here. The new area I’m in is significantly wetter than the old area and this has affected the order in which I create my pyro technology. The old spot was a dry eucalypt forest with an abundant source of energy dense fire wood. As a result, I developed kilns early on, powered with wood fuel and a natural draft, before developing charcoal fuelled forced air furnaces. In contrast, the new area is a wet tropical rainforest, where wood rots nearly as soon as it falls off the tree in the damp conditions. Wood is also more difficult to collect here because of hordes of mosquitoes (away from the fire) and unpleasant, spiky plants. Because of this I developed a forge blower first as it allows higher temperatures from a lower quantity and quality of fuel. This poor quality wood can further be improved by converting it to charcoal first. In future, it may be necessary to cut fire wood green and dry it as opposed to picking it up off the ground dead as was preferable in the Eucalyptus forest I came from. The blower is also handy for stoking a tired campfire back into flames, I simply scrape the coals into a small mound around the nose of the tuyere and spin the impellor. I use the blower each day I’m at the hut for this purpose to save blowing on hot coals each time I need a fire for something. Wordpress: Patreon page: I have no face book page, instagram, twitter etc. Beware of fake pages.

Salt Bae Cutting The Best Meat In Nusret Steakhouse ISTANBUL #2 | #nusr_et

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From field to fork, literally! EPIC SURVIVAL AND WILDERNESS LIVING! Join me on a solo caveman buffet of FRESH fried GOAT on a PRIMITIVE ROCK OVEN consisting of diced HEART, and LOIN wrapped in CAUL fat. I also toast the kidney on a stick and boil the TONGUE in water. A meal fit for a CAVEMAN. Learn how to use the entire animal. Too many moving parts in this video!!! And it's not really about the GOAT, is it? This is about PRIMITIVE living, combining multiple elements including preparing meat, SHELTER building, COOKING over primitive STONE OVER, friction fire, finding drinkable water, and most importantly using the whole animal! I'll show you how to build a rock oven using very simple materials I find in the FOREST. The goat was a gift and fair trade. I took the goat apart, and traded my skill and time for half the goat - the other half went to the owner of the goat. I'll show you how to cook with and use caul fat which is located around the organs of the goat. Caul fat is very delicious and makes lean meat taste fantastic! I'll demonstrate how to cook a meat buffet using just a rock and the materials around me from start to finish including friction fire! Before I start, I bushcraft a primitive lean-to shelter using only a few tools out of materials around me including cedar and spruce bows without any cordage. Next I'll make a friction fire using a bow drill with a tinder bundle made of cedar, birch bark, cattail, and grass seed heads. Later, I'll quench my thirst by eating snow. I will show you how to wrap meat in caul fat and cook it over a primitive stone oven made from materials I find in the woods. Caul fat is also known as lace fat, omentum, crépine or fat netting, is the thin membrane which surrounds the stomach internal organs of some animals, such as cows, sheep, and pigs, also known as the greater omentum. It can be used in sausages, roulades, pâtés, and various other meat dishes. Other dishes include atriau, crépinette, Cypriot sheftalia, English faggots, and Italian fegatelli.

Cooking on a rock is a method of cooking since ancient times. By putting the rock on the fire the heat will make the meat cooked. This method of cooking will make the meat less dry and tastier when baked directly on the fire

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