This simple and delicious recipe from my friend, Mary, is a great way to use up leftover elephant meat. I make a big batch and freeze it for occasional use.
One of the things I love about cooking is that it is so easy to use up leftover meat. I just take the meat out of its package and cut it into bite sized chunks. Then I just throw them in the freezer and within a few days they are gone. I have to be careful not to overcook them as they are a bit meaty, but you can make it ahead of time and just bring to room temperature (not cold) on the day of your meal.
A lot of you have asked me for recipes on how to cook and eat elephant meat, so I thought I’d give you a recipe. It’s a great way to use up leftover carcass meat.
This recipe was inspired by the recipe from the movie The Hunger Games. I’ve never seen the movie but I have done a few of the scavenger hunts where the hunters use elephant meat and I have no problem with that. This is because it is a great, protein packed, carb-light meal. Plus, it’s easy to make. As long as you chop up the meat and brown it and then throw it in the oven for about 10 minutes it is a pretty simple dinner.
Its also a great way to kill time while you wait for your computer to work. I usually start the day with a few of these and then I forget to eat until I get a text or email to remind me.
The other thing that makes this meal a bit different though is the fact that you choose your food. You can change it at any time as you see fit, but the meal contains exactly the same amount of calories and carbs. It’s not a special meal in and of itself, just something you choose when you want to eat, not something you have to force yourself to eat. You could eat it all at once, but that’s not how I prefer to eat.
As it turns out, eating is more about the choices you make and less about the actual food. There are two main ways you can increase your metabolism: The first being exercise, in which you get more and more energetic, and the second being consuming more protein. If you want to get a little more creative with your foods, you can also add fats, like fat from fish, or fatty meats like bacon or sausages.
Although the elephant food could be quite nutritious if you take it in the right form, it’s actually very different than what you would find in a traditional Western diet. Western diets include lots of meat and dairy, with an emphasis on sugars and carbs. By contrast, our diet is very low in carbohydrates. The elephant food contains very few carbs and most of it is consumed in the form of spices called Phorbacides, which are essentially hallucinogens.
The elephant food contains a number of spices that you’ll find in traditional Western dishes. It also contains natural hallucinogenic substances called Phorbacides, which you’ll find in ayahuasca brews. By combining these two ingredients, you can get a high that’s sometimes as intense as that associated with ayahuasca.
As a vegetarian, you would think the elephant food would be low on carbs, but if you look at the ingredients list you can see that it contains several very high carb ingredients. The elephant food contains high concentrations of the amino acid L-Theanine, a natural psychedelic chemical that, like ayahuasca, can take you to a place where you don’t ordinarily go – the place where you need to be.