Life is a winding road with many unexpected detours. I never expected to find myself with a de-faced, frozen pig skull but, after a particularly ambitious installment of Will It Sous Vide? , that is exactly what I found myself with.
Hello, and welcome to a very special edition of Will It Sous Vide?, the column where I usually…
The most obvious next step was to make a stock but, because I’m a bit of a creep, I decided to take things a step further and clean the skull so that I could proudly display it in my creepy little apartment.
There are many different paths you can take when cleaning up some bones. You can leave them out in a field (though they may get stolen by man or beast), toss them in a bin of beetles, or slow cook them. I didn’t think the other tenants in my building would appreciate a pig skull in the shared yard, and I didn’t want to buy a bunch of bugs, so I went with the third option.
Some sites recommend cleaning bones in boiling water, but that can be a little harsh on your biological treasure, and can lead to fat permeating the bone. I instead opted for a low and slow cooking method, using my—you guessed it—trusty immersion circulator. (If you do not have an immersion circulator, do not fret; a slow cooker will work just as well.)
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