Beef Sirloin Kebabs with Roasted Red Pepper Dripping SauCe


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Beef Sirloin Kebabs with Roasted Red Pepper
Beef Sirloin Kebabs with Roasted Red Pepper;
Beef Sirloin Kebabs with Roasted Red Pepper
Course Main Dish
Cuisine USA
Servings
Servings
Ingredients
Course Main Dish
Cuisine USA
Servings
Servings
Ingredients
Beef Sirloin Kebabs with Roasted Red Pepper
Instructions
  1. 1. Heat oil in large skillet over medium heat until hot. Add onion and 3 cloves garlic; cook and stir 2 to 3 minutes or until onion is tender. 2. Add red peppers, wine, tomato paste and thyme, stirring until tomato paste is blended. Combine broth and cornstarch in small bowl, mixing until smooth. Stir into pepper mixture; bring to a boil. Reduce heat to medium-low; simmer 10 to 12 minutes or until slightly thickened, stirring occasionally. Keep warm. 3. Meanwhile cut beef steak into 1-1/4 x 1-1/4 x 1-inch pieces. Combine pepper, salt, paprika and 1 clove garlic in large bowl. Add beef; toss to coat. Thread beef pieces evenly onto six 12- inch metal skewers, leaving small space between pieces. 4. Place kebabs on grid over medium, ash-covered coals. Grill, covered, about 7 to 9 minutes for medium rare to medium doneness, turning once. Serve with dipping sauce.
    Heat oil in large skillet
Recipe Notes

Seniors Take Manhattan
Seniors Take Manhattan

Seniors Take Manhattan
How NYC became a global leader for senior living—one Zumba class at a time.



When you think about great places to grow old and retire, New York City doesn’t immediately spring to mind. It’s outrageously expensive. It can be particularly dangerous for the elderly: Being struck by a vehicle is the second leading cause of injury-related death for seniors. The subway, which opened its first subterranean trains in 1904, is a system mainly reached by long, crowded stairways into the underground—not exactly senior-friendly. And although the city is no longer notorious for its murder rate—annual homicides dropped from 2,262 in 1990 to just 332 in 2014, according to the New York Police Department—areas like East Harlem, with one of the city’s largest populations of low-income seniors, still have comparatively high levels of violent crime. And—to state the obvious—it gets cold, really cold.- more

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