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February 26, 2011

Curry Spiced Kangaroo Loin with Savory Coconut Cauliflower

By Worker Bee
79 Comments

There might be some of you out there who can’t imagine eating a kangaroo because of something called the “cute factor.” It’s true that most advertisements promoting tourism Down Under feature kangaroos so cuddly-looking that the last thing on your mind is throwing one on the barbie. Most people just want to catch a glimpse of a kangaroo hopping around in its natural habitat. The odds of this are pretty good; kangaroos are year-round, prolific breeders. In fact, there are so many kangaroos hopping around in Australia that commercial harvesting of the species is necessary to keep the ecosystem in balance. Given these circumstances it makes sense to eat the meat rather than letting it go to waste – luckily, it’s tastier than you might imagine.

Rich and slightly sweet with only a hint of gaminess, high in protein, zinc and iron and always free range (there is no farming of kangaroos in Australia) kangaroo meat is becoming more and more popular within Australia and beyond. Although eating kangaroo may be new to many people, it is nothing out of the ordinary for Australia’s Indigenous peoples, who have hunted kangaroos for thousands of years.

Primary cuts of kangaroo are the loin, fillet and rump. Like most game meat, kangaroo is low in fat and tastes best when cooked to medium rare over high heat. The meat is a deep red color and it retains some of this redness even when cooked past medium rare, so it can be a little tricky to gauge when it’s done. It’s helpful to have a meat thermometer to take the guesswork out of cooking game meat like kangaroo to perfection.

To spice up the flavor of kangaroo we’ve rubbed it with a simple mixture of salt and curry powder. You can also play around with other spices in your kitchen, as the relatively mild flavor of the meat can be enhanced by just about any blend.  Contrasting the richness of the kangaroo loin is a side of cauliflower flavored with coconut and spiked with lime juice and green onions. Forget the steamer, this cauliflower is sassy.

Kangaroo exported to countries outside of Australia is usually vacuum-sealed and sold frozen. Talk to your local butcher about bringing some in for you, or search for a butcher that regularly carries wild game.

Ingredients:

Approx. 4-6 servings

  • 1 1/2 – 2 pounds of kangaroo loin (if frozen, defrost the day before in the refrigerator and set out 1/2 hour before cooking)
  • 3 tablespoons olive oil
  • 1 teaspoon salt
  • 2 teaspoons curry powder

  • 3 tablespoons olive oil or coconut oil
  • 1 onion, finely chopped
  • 3 garlic cloves, finely chopped
  • 1/2 cup unsweetened, shredded coconut (you can run coconut flakes in the food processor to shred it)
  • 1/2 cup coconut milk
  • 1 head of cauliflower, grated or finely chopped
  • Juice of one lime
  • 4 green onions, thinly sliced
  • Sea salt to taste

Instructions:

Mix together 3 tablespoons of olive oil plus salt and curry powder. Rub all over the outside of the kangaroo loins.

Heat a skillet over medium-high heat. Add kangaroo loin and cook until browned on all sides, about 6 minutes. Reduce heat to medium, cover and cook until meat is medium rare (130-135 degrees F). Kangaroo can also be finished in an oven preheated to 400 degrees, or skip the stove altogether and grill the loins.

Let meat rest 5-10 minutes then slice and sprinkle sea salt on top.

To make cauliflower, warm 3 tablespoons of oil over medium-high heat. Saute the onion and garlic for 1-2 minutes, then add the shredded coconut. Continue to sauté until the coconut is nicely browned.

Add the coconut milk and cauliflower and mix well. Reduce heat to medium, cover with a lid and cook for 7-10 minutes, stirring occasionally, until cauliflower reaches desired texture.

Add the lime juice and green onions. Mix well then add sea salt to taste.


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79 Comments on "Curry Spiced Kangaroo Loin with Savory Coconut Cauliflower"

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Kris
5 years 6 months ago

Haha kangaroo.. that’s an animal I’m gonna have to try sometime.

Looks tasty too

Michael Maier
Michael Maier
5 years 6 months ago

Or…

Looks tasty, Roo.

(Bad-a-bum…Pish!)

Elise (Healing Cuisine)
5 years 6 months ago

Mmm, kangaroo. Never tried it, don’t know if I can find it here, but will try! Looks yummy and sounds delicious!

Primal Toad
5 years 6 months ago

Kangaroo… really? I would LOVE to try some. I wonder if the butcher at Costco would comply?

Wayne
2 years 10 months ago

If you request it they should be able to supply it. Ask for Aussie Blokes Kangaroo as it is from Queensland, Australia. Be careful, as not all Kangaroo is Wild. Some Kangaroo in the USA is farm raised and does not have the same nutritional benefits and the Wild Queensland Kangaroo’s. Even the Queensland Kangaroo differs from the South Australian Kangaroo even though the are the same species of Kangaroo.

Real food matters
Real food matters
5 years 6 months ago

I’m sure there are many online resources. This is the first one I came across. http://www.exoticmeatsandmore.com

They have a few interesting things.

Gary Deagle
5 years 6 months ago

My twin brothers name is Joey, I might feel a little bad about this one.

Charles
Charles
5 years 4 months ago

Lame, lame, lame comment.

Earthspirit
Earthspirit
5 years 6 months ago
Being from Australia, and having eaten Kangaroo I give this post the thumbs up! Some higher end restaurants there serve it, but it is still kind of rare to find. What was really sweet was at my high school we had 4 houses with different animal mascots: Dingo, Kangaroo, Shark, Crocodile. I was in the Dingo House. So on our “house day” at school we had a BBQ and cooked up Kangaroo, Crocodile and Shark and ate em 😀 Also because we had a high aboriginal and torres strait islander population at my school we also had an ATSI day… Read more »
Earthspirit
Earthspirit
5 years 6 months ago

Hm i forgot to mention the “houses” were sporting houses were we would compete against each other for points and the house at the end of the year got special perks. So I had a pretty good “primal” high school experience with lots of sports and eating native foods

Kariberry
Kariberry
4 years 14 days ago

Man, Aussies are so COOL!

Wayne
2 years 10 months ago

G’Day Mate, I am from Australia as well!
We are now over here selling Kangaroo for Aussie Blokes in Florida. I’ve got to ask, are you a maroon’s supporter?

rob
rob
5 years 6 months ago

Got some kangaroo in the freezer, been wondering what to do with it, thanks!

Skeeter's Mom
Skeeter's Mom
5 years 6 months ago

I had kangaroo once: at an Australian restaurant in Dresden, Germany. It was delicious! So was the crocodile….

Shelli
Shelli
5 years 6 months ago

Kangaroo is quite good. It needs some strong sturdy flavors served up with it. I occasionally buy “kanga bangas” (roo sausages) and those would be delicious with sauerkraut.

Harri P
2 years 10 months ago

I wouldn’t eat the kanga bangas, last I checked they had preservatives in them. Would only go for the kanga steaks or fillets.

Jerry
Jerry
5 years 6 months ago

Kangaroo sounds interesting. I know you guys loved the crocodile, I live in south louisiana, and we eat alligator, and it is amazing.

Dana
Dana
5 years 6 months ago

Yes it is, and for the uninitiated, you want to eat it the same day you cook it. Leftover gator is… bleh.

I don’t let the cute factor stop me from eating something. Cows are actually cute. So are rabbits, but I’ve eaten rabbit. No biggie. As long as the animal’s not abused that’s the best I can ask for.

Shelli
Shelli
5 years 6 months ago

Ooooh…oooh…oohh…remember the rumours back in the 70’s that Mcdonalds’ hamburgers were cut with kangaroo meat?

Dana
Dana
5 years 6 months ago

Better than what they *actually* cut them with.

Luther
Luther
5 years 6 months ago

I always heard they were cut with mealworms. But mealworms are more expensive than grain fed beef.

Wayne
2 years 10 months ago

Wouldn’t you rather a meat that is under 2% fat and has ZERO trans fat? if only McDonalds would make this rumor true, there would be a lot of kids and Adults that could have an opportunity to eat much healthier than they currently are.

Australian Society for Kangaroos
Daily Apple you truly shouldnt believe all the propaganda from the kangaroo industry. Of course theyre going to tell you that there’s lots of kangaroos and that they breed prolifically etc etc etc. However you should do your research first to find out the facts. Kangaroos actually breed very slowly at one joey per year which has a mortality rate of more than 50%. Kangaroos are also at very low densities due to drought and commercial killing. Across most of Australia they are critical at less than five per sqkm. They have declined by 55% since 2001. Since the fires… Read more »
Rachel
Rachel
5 years 6 months ago
I don’t doubt that kangaroo populations are at less than 5 per sqkm across the whole country – most of Australia is desert where these grass eating animals (or much else) couldn’t live at any density. The population density for people across Australia is about 2.8 per sqkm – stats can be as misleading as they are illuminating. The concern about the roo population is for those areas where the population density is much higher. Around Canberra (Australia’s capital city) where I live I see many kangaroos literally every day, and often have to avoid hitting them with my car… Read more »
Dana
Dana
5 years 6 months ago

According to Wikipedia (which I realize is not the final source on anything), the larger roos are not at all endangered. It depends on which kind you are talking about.

It’d be stupid for an industry whose existence is based upon the harvesting of an animal to go ahead and do things that cause the animal’s extinction. At one time hunters did that but we know better now.

Brad Bacon
5 years 6 months ago
Hey mate you truly shouldn’t believe the propaganda from the australian society for kangaroos. of course they’re going to tell you that theres no kangaroos and that they’ve been smashed by droughts etc etc. Well actually the population has dropped since 2001, this is the whole idea of the harvest (isn’t it). kangaroos are prolific breeders and i am sure they’re numbers will boom over here now that the droughts have broken. This is like the whole mulesing saga. Farmers don’t do mulesing to fill some sadistic urge to cut stips of skin off a defenceless animal, which takes them… Read more »
Australian Society for Kangaroos
Im interested as to what agenda Australian Society for Kangaroos has to lie about the situation? We are not a profit driven industry like the kangaroo industry. You can go to our website and see the govt data that shows kangaroos at densities of less than five per sqkm across the most of the country, which has been defined as “quasi extinct”. The kangaroo industry is the one with a need to use propaganda as they have an industry to protect. Not really sure what Australian Society for Kangaroos sets to gain out of lying to people about the current… Read more »
Dana
Dana
5 years 6 months ago

You need to learn a few things about animal population management. There’s such a thing as too many kangaroos. We have a situation like that here with whitetail deer. We actually have yahoos saying that hunting deer is wrong, but since there aren’t enough non-human predators to keep their population in check, if we didn’t hunt them they would starve.

LukeinOz
LukeinOz
5 years 6 months ago
You do not have to be driven by profit to have an agenda. In fact profit is a transparent agenda, unlike your agenda which is based in your assumption that all human beings should conform to your view of the world. Wow – less than 5 per square Km…. you keep repeating this, and yet you do not offer ANY further information for context. The people that follow your tripe may be silly enough to fall for this “statistic”, but the more intelligent of us (usually meat eaters – as eating meat is what allowed us to evolve the cognitive… Read more »
Allbeef Patty
5 years 6 months ago

And if the kangaroo population does decline, you still have 2.6 humans to eat within a kilometer.

LukeinOz
LukeinOz
5 years 6 months ago

🙂

Resurgent
Resurgent
5 years 6 months ago

Mark,

Off topic, but the RSS feed for MDA is not working for the past 3 days. Could you have it checked – something from your end, tried several different computers and readers.

Mark Sisson
5 years 6 months ago

Uggh! Sorry about that. I should have it fixed by tomorrow. Thank you for pointing it out.

Jason
Jason
5 years 6 months ago

Australian Society for Kangaroos—> why are you on this site? If we wanted Vegans on the site protesting to meat eaters we would post about it.

YES Kangaroos are a pest and in the outback run huge numbers. As a hunter myself they cause huge damage to ranchers and farm owners.

Take your BS elsewhere!!!!

Dana
Dana
5 years 6 months ago

I think they’re full of crap because roo have always been hunted and it’d be silly to let them get too numerous especially with the decline in dingo population and the way Aborigines have been domesticated since the arrival of Europeans such that many of them don’t hunt anymore.

That said, are you seriously defending farming and the ranching of introduced species over allowing the proliferation of roos?

Seriously?

On a Primal site?

Come on now.

Jason
Jason
5 years 6 months ago
Also i might add to the Australian Society for “BS”. If you truly are for conservationist and pro kangaroo then you should agree and understand thinning the population of Kangaroos is a good thing that ensures the species survival. If you protest to that then you either have some other hidden agenda weather its anti gun or a vegan for which I don’t know why you waste your time posting on a primal lifestyle site. Please tell us why your preaching to us? I love kangaroo and it taste good. Slap some BBQ sauce on that puppy and off you… Read more »
Australian Society for Kangaroos
ASK is happy to answer every question you have throw at me. I have no hidden agendas but am just sick of myth being portrayed as fact to support an industry in our native wildlife. Firstly I am not vegan, nor do I have a bug to bear to meat eaters.I just do not support cruel industries and this includes the treatment of joeys by the kangaroo industry (see RSPCA link), as well as other cruel industries such as battery eggs, broiler chickens, and the housing of pig sows. Research clearly shows that kangaroos do not compete with sheep and… Read more »
Just Geoff
5 years 6 months ago
ASK, I must applaud your approach here. Coming from Australia myself I must say all that I hear is that the roo population is of the charts and in need of control. But then again I here dozens and dozens of stories and adds saying the sun kills, and low fat food is healthy. So I guess you really have to be careful about what you see and hear on the old flat screen. Like everything though I am willing to research and find the answer for myself. It appears that you may be up against some aussies with real… Read more »
Dana
Dana
5 years 6 months ago
To me it would make more sense to send the sheep and cattle back to Europe, as it were, and to let the roo proliferate and then hunt those as humanely as possible, rather than try to recreate Europe every place European settlers go. That is about as un-Primal an attitude as I could possibly think of. And I feel the same way about how wildlife have been treated in North America, where I live. It is so hypocritical. We (as in the U.S.) get so angry at Mexicans who come here and do not immediately become fluent in English… Read more »
LukeinOz
LukeinOz
5 years 6 months ago
REALLY – kangaroos controlled their OWN population!? Did they have access to condoms and the birth control pill did they? Or were female kangaroos the first ever pro-choicers?! The population was controlled by HUMANS and canine predators. For you to IGNORE the presence of indigenous Australians and their role in controlling the kangaroo population by HUNTING and eating them this illustrates you are either ignorant of a fundamental FACT or so dismissive of indigenous Australians and their culture that you simply ignore/forget them!!! There is PLENTY of data to show they are at higher numbers than since european settlement of… Read more »
Richard
Richard
5 years 6 months ago

Bison is extinct? Wow. Guess I have to toss out my buffalo steaks then huh? There’s a nice bison ranch just up the road that delivers grass fed buffalo in steaks, patties and sausage on a monthly subscription basis. Love bison steaks. To bad about them being extinct and all.

Scott
Scott
5 years 6 months ago

I strongly encourage all readers to eat lots of kangaroo in order to ensure the ongoing survival of this fine species. I myself am going to head down to Coles (an Australian Supermarket) right now, and grab some Kangaroo Steak.

pixel
pixel
5 years 6 months ago

Mark, where did you get it? I live in LA too and never seen it.

elrepo
elrepo
5 years 6 months ago

I was a keen kangaroo meat lover, however after doing some research for an ecology essay on sustainable meat sources I’m slightly more divided on the issue. The facts on the packet are always there to get you to buy the product, after all.

When I was in the Northern Territory we came across mountains of arid spinifex which only a certain species of Kangaroo ate. I’m certainly sceptical of the concept that they’re pests. What crops would they eat? Unless you’re bizarrely farming Kangaroo grass I doubt they’d be a concern.

Sandy
Sandy
5 years 6 months ago

That’s one thing I miss about living in the Netherlands. I could buy a large variety of game meat in the supermarket. Kangaroo, kudu, springbok, venison, rabbit, venison and ostrich were all available. And I lived close enough to the German border that I could go shopping about once a month and get wild boar and pheasant. Unfortunately the quality and selection of vegetables wasn’t nearly as good, and grass fed meats were nearly impossible to find.

Jason
Jason
5 years 6 months ago
AKS—> Well i went to a property for a hunt last October 2010. I was their to hunt goats. 4 days into the hunt i still hadnt got my goat i was after. I will tell you one thing. There was hundreds if not thousands on this 8000 hectare property. I couldnt even turn around without seeing a frickin kangaroo. Even the farmer was angry because he currently didnt have any tags to shoot them. I was at the end of the trip thinking man if I was on a kangaroo hunt then i was in heaven. So my experience… Read more »
Jason
Jason
5 years 6 months ago

AKS–> This comment at the end of your thread proves your are a true nut job–>

“. I think we should be more worried about monitoring human numbers as this is the species well known for overpopulating and causing damage to this land.”

Your putting Kangaroos on the same level as humans or as your paragrah says higher than humans?

You are seriously warped. I actually despise people like you!!! I really hope your kind isnt breeding!!!!

Australian Society for Kangaroos

I think most people with average intelligence are aware of the damage being caused by humans on this planet!

LukeinOz
LukeinOz
5 years 6 months ago
You are ABSOLUTELY right. Humans are NOT better than animals (the Bible has a lot to answer for suggesting we have dominion over nature). We simply fit into nature. But like a Tiger, Lion, Shark, Croc, Chimp etc, we are “higher up” on the food chain in that we eat plants AND other animals. I dislike the term “higher up”, but the fact is, there is NO moral issue with us consuming meat. You wouldn’t be able to READ, write, talk and type your thoughts (and certainly not on the internet for the world to see) if it wasn’t for… Read more »
leash
leash
5 years 6 months ago

i started on kangaroo burgers available at the St. Lawrence farmer’s market in Toronto two summers ago. Such a nice change on the BBQ, I really enjoy them to keep the variety flowing in my primal life! 🙂

Jules
5 years 6 months ago

Pretty cool; I didn’t realize people at kangaroo! The cute factor might be a little tough for me to overcome, but I’d love to give it a try.

Allbeef Patty
5 years 6 months ago

I tried to get some kangaroo to try this. I was asked to never come back to the zoo again.

ste
5 years 6 months ago
coincidence ! I just had kanga with cauli & brocolli last night ! Here in Oz I often eat kanga, its local, easy to get in the supermarket, cheap ($16 per kilo. so I had a steak the size of my hand for c. $2.50. exchange rate to USA for comparison is pretty dead on 1:1), I can’t see it being intensively farmed (i suspect they live and eat pretty wild) and it produces a lot less methane than cows,etc. off topic I saw a bit of Australian Biggest Loser a few days ago. They had a quiz section: Qu… Read more »
Robert
Robert
5 years 6 months ago
I lived in sydney for a while and was surprised by the way most australians I met kind of looked down on eating kangaroo, as in they thought of the animal as being barely above a rodent (i guess being so pervasive). A good example is that in the grocery store I shopped at the kangaroo meat was placed beside the fresh dog meat on the shelf -both seperated from the rest of the meats! I think that’s what many australians thought of it – fit for dogs… Yet I really enjoyed it! Could’ve been the novelty of though. But… Read more »
Australian Society for Kangaroos
For those who believe that the commercial slaughter of wildlife is always sustainable, we only need to look at comeercial whaling, koala hunting, tassie tigers, American wild bison, the carrier pigeon. When an industry is profit driven there is always a risk of extinction. Whales and koalas were hunted to the brink of extinction, wild bison, tassie tigers and carrier pigeons were in very very high numbers and hunted to extinction. Also I would not rely on the Australian govt to protect wildlife. We have the worst record of wildlife extinctions in the world. The late great crocodile hunter Steve… Read more »
LukeinOz
LukeinOz
5 years 6 months ago
YEP – proving you are now clutching at straws you bring up NEW and appalling issues to “sway” those that may yet be brainwashed to your view of the world. “Comeercial (sic) whaling, koala hunting, tassie tigers, American wild bison, the carrier pigeon” – if you weren’t trying to be serious you’ be a very funny person!!! “Commercial Whaling” is recognised as an issue, as the number of whales has decreased. Additionally the biggest problem is actually political, as one nation in particular has decided it will not be told what to do by the rest of the world and… Read more »
paleoalex
5 years 6 months ago

Tried the cauliflower recipe and it was great!

Dave
5 years 6 months ago

Somewhere in the past I read that Australia has no culture for the eating of kangaroo meat except for few. However, I read in another blog that green house gas emissions will be reduced by Eating kangaroo meat. Which is true!?

LukeinOz
LukeinOz
5 years 6 months ago
Dave. One is partially true (or actually more pedantically false in one period of history and true in another). Before European settlement of Australia (i.e. before the white man came), eating Kangaroo was definitely part of the culture of the indigenous Australians. After European settlement this changed (not a white man food) and so currently it is true it is not part of the food culture (although that is changing with the major supermarkets even stocking Kangaroos meat these days). The second “fact” is true. Kangaroos do not “ferment” the grass they eat like cattle and sheep. As a result… Read more »
Piscator
Piscator
5 years 6 months ago

I’ve been hunting those unsuccessfully here in Northern California for years. I’ll keep that recipe handy just in case.

Pamela Fox
5 years 6 months ago

I wanted to make this last night (and I figured I could get kangaroo since I’m in Sydney), but unfortunately all the shops were out. So I combined the savory coconut cauliflower with this stir-fried lamb recipe (http://leisureguy.wordpress.com/2008/09/30/stir-fried-lamb/), and the combination was beautiful. It’s probably my favorite use of cauliflower to date.

I wrote up my meal here:
http://pamelagoesprimal.com/post/3576279412/stir-fried-lamb-with-savory-coconut-cauliflower

Dan
5 years 6 months ago

Being from Australia, growing up I often went camping in semi remote bushland areas. If you think the cartoon representation of a boxing kangaroo is fiction, think again. I experienced first hand that they like to box and are pretty good at it too! At 10 years of age, it certainly left an impression on me. I’ve since had no dramas chowing down on roo steak, sausages or my fav, roo burgers. The meat is readily available in supermarkets and it always spices up a bbq!

JP
JP
5 years 6 months ago

I’m an aussie. I try and be primal. I often eat kangaroo. If you live in Aus, and haven’t tried it, pop into your local Woolies or Coles and do yourself a favour.

I can’t imagine eating wild game is worse for animals than force feeding them things they weren’t meant to eat in feedlots etc etc . Also, the non-cloven hoofs are a godsend for the local environment as opossed to what imported cattle do.

Great post Mark.

Healthy Hideout
5 years 6 months ago

I’ve tried Kangaroo in the past as a friend cooked it for me, but I really wasn’t blown away by it in the slightest – tough and difficult to enjoy. I always thought that they didn’t cook it right and after reading your method, I’d say my presumption is correct! Now to find me some Kangaroo meat in the UK and give it a go.

May even pop it in the pressure cooker to break it down even more!

Thanks Mark!

Nick Lo
5 years 6 months ago
If it was tough then no, they didn’t prepare it properly. Pressure cooking won’t do it any favours either. It’s a lean meat so you want to cook it hot and fast. I just oil and/or butter the meat, add plenty of fresh black pepper (this helps remove any gaminess, if there is any) then drop it on a hot cast iron pan or BBQ. Don’t cook it past medium rare. Let it rest then slice fine against the grain. It took me a few goes to get the feel for it, but once you do crack it you’ll respect… Read more »
Nicole
Nicole
5 years 6 months ago

I made the coconut cauliflower last night with fish. It was really good and a nice compliment to the fish. Thanks for the yummy recipe. I will definitely make it again.

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[…] 8, 2011 by The Foodee Kangaroo Loin w/Coconut Cauliflowe Marks Daily […]

Boya
Boya
5 years 6 months ago

Hi all
I also live in Oz and have been eating kangaroo meat and I have to say it is great meat. It is much cheaper and it is very lean and with a little garlic and olive oil rub just nice primal dinner!

Tim
Tim
1 year 11 months ago

Wow. Everywhere I look it’s more expensive than beef. Unless you get roo mince. Where are you buying it from? I think the major supermarket chains have applied the “gourmet’ pricing to it!

Richard
Richard
5 years 6 months ago

This primal Sydneysider just ate this dinner. Yum !! Best part is I have leftover for lunch tomorrow. Thanks Mark.

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[…] 11.03.08 Kangaroo Loin w/Coconut Cauliflowe Marks Daily […]

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[…] TUESDAY 11.03.08 08 Mar 2011TUESDAY 11.03.08 Posted in Blog, Meal of the Day, RSS | Leave a commentKangaroo Loin w/Coconut Cauliflowe Marks Daily Apple "There might be some of you out there who can't imagine eating a kangaroo […]

Patrick
5 years 6 months ago

Will it improve my broad jump?

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[…] lots of prep work as far as meals. I managed to make a recipe from Mark’s Daily Apple, called Savory Coconut Cauliflower. It’s a side dish for Kangaroo tenderloin…I passed on making the Kangaroo. It was quite […]

zoe
zoe
4 years 11 months ago

YUM YUM! I LOVE kangaroo!! here (in australia) its the cheapest meat you can find, most likely because no one wants to eat it (the cute factor). but being a poor student eating paleo it is fantastic. Here you can get kangabangas (suasuages) i usually have them with a sweetpotato mash. Will try this one out for sure.

Dee
Dee
3 years 4 months ago
Had Kanga Bangas for dinner as a matter of fact! I love the burgers and the fillets (steaks) are wonderful. Not so keen on the marinated stuff, makes a sweetish meat too sweet for my tastes. If you are from OZ, skip the marinated stuff the first time you try it, or you might never go back. A dry salty rub will suffice, but oil the pan. Yummers! Oh, and on our family farm in the Hunter, they are a pest (nibble all the soft leaves) to our baby trees! Everywhere, and tons of them. I seriously doubt they are… Read more »
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[…] Curry Meatballs in Creamy-Tomato Coconut Sauce Sesame Chicken and Rice with Fiery Ginger and Chile Sauce Kangaroo Loin with Coconut Cauliflower […]

Stacey
Stacey
2 years 10 days ago

Kangaroo is fantastic with lemongrass, chilli, garlic and ginger. Its also great as prosciutto, known as rooscuitto (emuscuitto is fantastic as well).

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