Venison Joint Rolled – 1kg – Rich Flavour – Just Awesome

£19.50

Venison Joint Rolled – Simply Outstanding – So Full of Flavour

Mix up your Sundays with this delicious roast venison N&C Produce recipe with roast vegetables and red wine gravy.

Venison, much like beef or pork, is categorized into specific cuts, including roast, sirloin, and ribs .

The word derives from the Latin venari, meaning to hunt or pursue.

This term entered English through Norman in the 11th century, following the Norman conquest of England and the establishment of Royal Forests .

What is the Best way to Roast a Venison Joint

This is a great simple recipe using our large venison roasting joint – an ideal dish for the alternative Sunday roast. 1. Preheat the oven to Gas mark 6/ 400ºF/ 200ºC.

Heat the oil in a frying pan and brown/seal the joint on all sides then transfer to a roasting tin and place the veg around the meat.

Description

Venison Joint Rolled – Sunday Roast Just Perfect

Venison Joint Rolled – Simply Outstanding – So Full of Flavour

Mix up your Sundays with this delicious roast venison N&C Produce recipe with roast vegetables and red wine gravy.

Venison, much like beef or pork, is categorized into specific cuts, including roast, sirloin, and ribs . The word derives from the Latin venari, meaning to hunt or pursue.

This term entered English through Norman in the 11th century, following the Norman conquest of England and the establishment of Royal Forests .

Venison Joint Rolled
Venison Joint

What is the Best way to Roast a Venison Joint

This is a great simple recipe using our large venison roasting joint – an ideal dish for the alternative Sunday roast. 1. Preheat the oven to Gas mark 6/ 400ºF/ 200ºC.

Heat the oil in a frying pan and brown/seal the joint on all sides then transfer to a roasting tin and place the veg around the meat.

Ingredients

1 x 2kg Wild Venison Joint Rolled3 large potatoes, cut into chunks
3 carrots, cut into chunks
300g butternut squash, cut into chunks
3 beetroots, cut into chunks
4 shallots, peeled
Salt and pepper
A handful of fresh thyme
Olive oil

For the gravy

250ml red wine
2 tbsp redcurrant jelly
2 tbsp bramble jelly (seedless bramble preserve)
500 ml beef stock
2 tsp honey
2 tsp mushroom ketchup
1 generous tbsp cornflour

 

1. Pre-heat the oven to 200C, gas mark 6.
2. Bubble the potatoes in boiling salted water for a few minutes until you can easily insert a fork a couple of millimetres into them.
3. Meanwhile, oil a roasting tin with olive oil and place it in the oven for a few minutes.
4. Drain the potatoes and put them back in the pan with the other vegetables. Season and pour on enough olive oil to coat them. Pop the lid on the pan and shake until all vegetables are coated in oil.
5. Tip the vegetables into the roasting tin, add the thyme and roast in the oven for 10 minutes.
6. Meanwhile, pour some olive oil into a large frying or sauté pan and brown the venison.
7. When the vegetables have been cooking for 10 minutes, place the venison on top of them and pour over any oil and juices from the pan in which you browned the meat.
8. Roast for 20 minutes.
9. Turn heat down to 140C, gas 3 and cook for 20-30 minutes depending on how well done you want the meat. 20 minutes will be rare.
10. When the meat is ready, remove it and turn the oven up to 225C, gas mark 7. Roast the vegetables for 5-10 minutes more until nicely browned.
11. Remove from the oven, place the vegetables in a bowl and keep warm.
12. Put the roasting tin on the hob, add the red wine and redcurrant and bramble jellies and heat until the jellies are starting to disintegrate. Add the stock and cook for a few minutes more, then add the honey and mushroom ketchup.
13. Add a little water to the cornflour, mix until smooth and then pour into the tin, stirring until the sauce thickens. Taste and adjust seasoning if required. Strain through a sieve into a jug.
14. Serve the venison with roasted vegetables, the gravy, and other vegetable accompaniments of your choice.

 

Additional information

Weight 1 kg