If you're a fan of soul food, then you'll definitely want to check out my pigs feet recipe page! Pigs feet, also known as trotters, are a traditional Southern delicacy that have been enjoyed for generations. The feet of the pig is typically slow-cooked in a flavorful broth until the meat is tender and falling off the bone. Pigs feet can be used to make stews, soups, or even fried for a crispy snack.
While some may find the idea of eating pigs feet unappealing, those who have tried them know that they are truly delicious and full of rich flavor. So if you're feeling adventurous and want to try something new, give pigs feet a chance - you just might discover your new favorite soul food dish!
If this boiled pigs feet recipe is one of your favorites then you're truly old school like me. Growing up down south on a tight budget pigs feet was a weekly staple, something we ate so much that I eventually I lost the taste for this delicious pork delicacy. But now that I'm all grown up things are a little bit different. From time-to-time I really get the urge to cook and eat pigs feet.
Pigs feet once considered a delicacy in the United States, have seen better days. While living in Europe for five years I found out that pigs feet were still in high demand and very popular. Slow cooking is the best way to release the awesome flavors contained in pigs feet. Pigs feet are not as fattening as you might think.
It's important to note that this meat provides more protein and less fat than country style pork spare ribs. If you don't believe me, here is the data to support my statement. About 3 ounces of pork spare ribs contains 20g of protein and 18g of fat, compared to pigs feet 21g of protein and 17g of fat.
Now you're probably saying that's not much of a difference. True. But most people will swear you down, thinking that pork style spare ribs are healthier than pigs feet.
Are you ready to try this pigs feet recipe?