Brisket Is Healthy, Says Texas A&M Scientist
Meat to the face.
Did you know there is such thing as good cholesterol? Did you also know that eating brisket helps increase levels of good cholesterol? In just about the most exciting research finding of all time, Texas A&M AgriLife research scientist Dr. Stephen Smith discovered that the high levels of oleic acid in brisket help to increase levels of HDL, known as the good kind of cholesterol.
According to Smith, brisket is the ideal trim for ground beef. “Brisket has higher oleic acid than the flank or plate, which are the trims typically used to produce ground beef,” he said, “[and] Americans consume over 50 percent of their beef as ground beef.”
While we will certainly take this to heart when buying ground beef, we’re most excited to guiltlessly cut into a juicy piece of brisket.
Here, six ways to celebrate the deliciousness of science:
This juicy, flavorful brisket spends ten hours on the grill and it is so worth it.
You’ll love the horseradish kick of Gail Simmons’s braised brisket.
It doesn’t have to be Hanukkah for you to enjoy chef Andrew Zimmern’s juicy brisket, which is best roasted whole.
By both braising and roasting this brisket, you’ll get tender meat with a crispy crust.
This German braised brisket is both very sweet and very sour.
Serve this juicy brisket with sliced white bread, chili beans, coleslaw, and pickles.
Hector Sanchez Hector Sanchez
Everything’s bigger in Texas, including flavor.