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  • Crubeens

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    Crubeens for sale.Crubeens (from Irish crúibín, meaning "pig's trotter") are an Irish dish made of boiled pigs' feet which are then typically battered and fried. They are traditionally eaten by hand. The Irish singer Liam Clancy references them in a preamble to the song The Galway Races, and they are mentioned in the lyrics of some versions as an example of food available at a horse race. Crubeens can include the pigs' calves, and can be consumed fried, broiled, baked and in other preparations.

  • Pickled pigs' feet

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    Pickled pigs’ feet is a type of pork associated with Cuisine of the Southern United States, Mexican, Chinese, and Scandinavian cuisine. The feet of domestic pigs are typically salted and smoked in the same manner as other pork cuts, such as hams and bacon. It is common to preserve them in a manner very similar to home canning and processes for pickled vegetables; typically a saturation of hot vinegar brine is used. Such methods allow them to be preserved without the need for refrigeration until the jar is opened. Pigs’ feet that are pickled are usually consumed as something of a snack or a delicacy rather than as the primary focus of a meal as its meat course. However, pigs feet are not always pickled and in the aforementioned cultures, may be cooked as a part of a meal, often with vinegar and water to preserve their natural flavor. They have a high fat content, with almost an equal portion of saturated fat to protein. In Mexico, it is known as "manitas de cerdo en vinagre" or "en escabeche". In Chinese, it is called "卤猪脚" (lǔ zhūjiǎo, "brined pig foot"), and is usually eaten in a stir-fry or a stew.

  • Ham hock

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    __NOTOC__Ham hock position A ham hock (or hough) or pork knuckle is the joint between the tibia/fibula and the metatarsals of the foot of a pig, where the foot was attached to the hog's leg. It is the portion of the leg that is neither part of the ham proper nor the ankle or foot (trotter), but rather the extreme shank end of the leg bone.

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