How to Cook Restaurant-Style Prime Rib for a Fourth of the Cost!


How to Cook Prime Rib for a Fourth of the Cost! | thegoodstuff

Prime rib is one of the finest cuts of meat you can buy. It also can be one of the most expensive, especially when you’re dining out.

You can save tons of money by dining at home, but sometimes we all just crave a restaurant meal. Keep your savings success going with these 7% cash-back dining offers from restaurants near you!

Fleming’s Steakhouse 12-ounce Prime Rib, $51.95 per serving

How_to_Cook_Prime_Rib_01

Photo source: Arizona Foothills Magazine

The cost for a prime rib dinner with three sauces, salad, a side dish, and dessert would run you about $51.95 at Fleming’s Steakhouse, tax and tip not included. But I was able to create a similar meal for about a fourth of the cost!

Final breakdown: $51.95 for one order, minus tax and tip

How to Cook Prime Rib with a Foolproof Recipe, $14.18 per serving

How_to_Cook_Prime_Rib_02

Source: KitchMe

I’m so excited about this prime rib recipe because it means I can put a special dinner on the table for all four family members for about the same cost I’d pay for one meal in a restaurant!

Want to learn how to cook prime rib at home and save on your next fancy meal? Check out this amazing prime rib roast recipe from KitchMe!

Remember, I always use local grocery store sales and online coupons to match up the best prices for each recipe ingredient. If you managed to find a better deal than me, I’d love to hear about it! Let me know all about it in the comments below.

Final breakdown: $16.61 per person — that’s more than $35 less than your Prime Rib order at Fleming’s!

Meal cost breakdown (per person)

• 1 pound of prime rib: $12.99
• 1/4 cup unsalted butter (for prime rib roast): 81 cents
• Lettuce (for salad): 77 cents
• Tomato (for salad): 32 cents
• Baked potato: 99 cents
• Sour cream: 50 cents
• Betty Crocker Triple Chocolate Fudge Cake with icing: 23 cents

Find Betty Crocker coupons here and bake up more delicious treats!

Jeanette’s tip: The bones can serve as a natural roasting rack if you don’t happen to have one, and many chefs recommend roasting the meat when it reaches room temperature, not when it’s cold from the refrigerator.


Comments