Best Carne Asada

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Carne Asada

Ever wonder why your skirt steak isn’t as tender as the one from your favorite Tex-Mex restaurant? Find out why and get the recipe for the best carne asada ever!

Carne Asada

Have you ever grilled a skirt steak for carne asada or beef fajitas and wondered why it’s never as tender as the one served at your favorite Tex-Mex restaurant? I have. In fact, I’ve  cooked countless skirt steaks over the years in a quest to replicate my favorite taqueria steak recipes. Despite trying every tenderizing trick in the book, my skirt steaks have always been so tough that they’re almost inedible.

Since every reputable food publication has a recipe for carne asada that calls for skirt steak, I was starting to wonder if I was being too picky or if I was just skirt steak-challenged. Finally, I stumbled upon the answer in an article entitled, So What Exactly Are You Eating When You Order Fajitas In A Tex-Mex Restaurant? by  BBQ expert Robb Walsh.

Why Are Restaurant Skirt Steaks So Tender?

According to Walsh, most Tex-Mex restaurants buy their skirt steaks already marinated from commercial meat processors. These processors marinate tough skirt steak with enzymes that tenderize the meat – and they do their marinating in a commercial vacuum tumbler, which breaks up and stretches out the protein fibers. Furthermore, salt and phosphate are added to increase moisture retention, making the meat juicier.

This process is impossible to replicate at home, so I happily decided to give up on skirt steak and find a way to make carne asada using a different cut. My solution: a flat iron steak. An affordable, widely-available cut that’s almost as tender as filet mignon, the flat iron steak is ideal for high heat, quick-cooking methods like grilling.

What You’ll Need to Make Carne Asada

tender carne asadaThe recipe calls for two pounds of flat iron steak. You’ll likely need to buy two steaks but even if you’re able to find a large one, it’s best to cut it in half — the steaks will cook faster and you’ll have more surface area to char on the grill (my family fights over the charred end pieces!).

The main ingredient in the marinade is soy sauce, which might seem strange for a Tex-Mex recipe. But soy sauce lends that umami — or meaty, full-bodied, and savory — flavor that somehow just makes the meat taste so much better. I assure you, it doesn’t give the dish an Asian flavor.

How To Make Carne Asada

poking Carne Asada with fork

To begin, using a fork, poke holes about an inch apart all over the steak (one side only). This not only breaks up the fibers of the steak, it also helps the steak soak up the flavor of the umami-packed marinade.

carne asada marinade ingredients in large dish

In a dish large enough to hold the steak, combine the soy sauce, lime juice, vegetable oil, sugar, cumin, chili powder, and garlic. Whisk to combine.

whisking marinade ingredients

Place the steak in the marinade and turn to coat evenly. Cover and refrigerate for at least 4 hours and up to 8 hours, turning the steak at least once.

steaks marinading in dish

Lightly oil the grill grates and preheat the grill to high. Grill the steak, covered, for 5 to 6 minutes per side for medium-rare.

carne asada on the grill

Let the meat rest on a cutting board, tented with aluminum foil, for about 5 minutes. Slice thinly against the grain and serve.

Carne Asada

What To Serve With Carne Asada

Best Carne Asada

Ever wonder why your skirt steak isn’t as tender as the one from your favorite Tex-Mex restaurant? Find out why and get the recipe for the best carne asada ever!

Servings: 4 to 6
Prep Time: 15 Minutes
Cook Time: 10 Minutes
Total Time: 25 Minutes, plus at least 4 hours to marinate


  • 1/4 cup soy sauce
  • 3 tablespoons lime juice, from 2 limes
  • 3 tablespoons vegetable oil
  • 1 tablespoon sugar
  • 1 teaspoon ground cumin
  • 1-1/2 teaspoons ancho chili powder
  • 3 large cloves garlic, finely minced
  • 2 pounds flat iron steak (see note)


  1. In a dish large enough to hold the steak, whisk together the soy sauce, lime juice, vegetable oil, sugar, cumin, chili powder, and garlic.
  2. Using a fork, poke holes about an inch apart all over the steak on one side only. Place the steak in the marinade and turn to coat evenly (it doesn't matter which side is up). Cover and refrigerate for at least 4 hours and up to 8 hours, turning the steak at least once.
  3. Lightly oil the grill grates and preheat the grill to high. Grill the steak, covered, for 5 to 6 minutes per side for medium-rare. Let the meat rest on a cutting board, tented with aluminum foil, for about 5 minutes. Slice thinly against the grain and serve.
  4. Note: You may need to buy 2 separate flat iron steaks to get 2 pounds. Even if you're able to find one large steak, it's best to cut it in half into two smaller steaks -- they will cook faster and you'll have more surface area to char on the grill (we fight over the charred end pieces!).

Nutrition Information

Powered by Edamam

  • Per serving (Nutritional data assumes only 1/3 of marinade is absorbed by steak -- 4 servings)
  • Calories: 387
  • Fat: 22 g
  • Saturated fat: 8 g
  • Carbohydrates: 1 g
  • Sugar: 1 g
  • Fiber: 0 g
  • Protein: 46 g
  • Sodium: 524 mg
  • Cholesterol: 154 mg

This website is written and produced for informational purposes only. I am not a certified nutritionist and the nutritional data on this site has not been evaluated or approved by a nutritionist or the Food and Drug Administration. Nutritional information is offered as a courtesy and should not be construed as a guarantee. The data is calculated through an online nutritional calculator, Although I do my best to provide accurate nutritional information, these figures should be considered estimates only. Varying factors such as product types or brands purchased, natural fluctuations in fresh produce, and the way ingredients are processed change the effective nutritional information in any given recipe. Furthermore, different online calculators provide different results depending on their own nutrition fact sources and algorithms. To obtain the most accurate nutritional information in a given recipe, you should calculate the nutritional information with the actual ingredients used in your recipe, using your preferred nutrition calculator.

Gluten-Free Adaptable Note

To the best of my knowledge, all of the ingredients used in this recipe are gluten-free or widely available in gluten-free versions. There is hidden gluten in many foods; if you're following a gluten-free diet or cooking for someone with gluten allergies, always read the labels of your ingredients to verify that they are gluten-free.

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Reviews & Comments

  • This was a pretty decent marinade. I will disagree about the soy sauce giving it an “asiany” taste. If you take a bite of it by itself, the soy sauce is really strong and gives it a strong asiany taste. When you put it on the taco itself, it cuts that down to a more Mexican flavor.

    • — Janell W on July 13, 2020
    • Reply
    • Made it and we loved it. The second time I added 4 Tbsp of Worcestershire sauce. Gave it a great balance of flavor. I do look up recipes from your site & I add or take away ingredients. Keep up your wonderful recipes.

      • — Jorge Sainz on July 24, 2020
      • Reply
  • I make a lot of recipes from your website (thank you!), but this is my family’s FAVORITE!!! Both (semi-adult) kids have been home for the last few months and I have made this so many times! I often make it with your restaurant-style salsa and the chicken fajita recipe as well. Unfortunately, I can’t always find Flat Iron at my supermarket, but whenever I see it, I grab a few packages to keep in the freezer. This recipe is foolproof!

    • — Leslie on July 12, 2020
    • Reply
  • This was super-delicious! Great flavor. Would adding beer to the marinade make the meat more tender? If so, what quantity of beer? Also, how would this dish differ if you used top sirloin or flank steak instead of flat iron? Like some of the other reviewers, I also served this fajita-style with corn tortillas, sour cream and guac. Thanks for all the awesome recipes.

    • — Laurie on July 5, 2020
    • Reply
    • Hi Laurie, glad you like this! I don’t think adding beer would make a significant difference in terms of tenderness but feel free to add a few tablespoons to the marinade if you’d like. And this would also be good with top sirloin or flank steak but will definitely be the most tender with the flat iron cut. Hope that helps!

      • — Jenn on July 6, 2020
      • Reply
  • Absolutely delicious! I made this recipe to be used in fajitas. They came perfectly and was told that these were the best fajitas that my guests had ever had in their life. I will absolutely be making these again.

    • — Kia on June 22, 2020
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  • The Carne Asada turned out wonderful and more flavorful after marinating them ‘overnight’!— Very tender and just perfect…I have to place a ‘special order’ for the ‘Flat Iron Steak’ with the butcher and I am being told it is getting harder for them to order…hope they continue to be able to fulfill the special order for it.

    • — JooJoo on May 30, 2020
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  • Hi Jenn,

    Can this marinade be used with chicken breast? If so, are there any changes that need to be made?

    • — Stefani on May 24, 2020
    • Reply
    • I wouldn’t recommend it, Stefani — the lime juice will make the chicken breasts tough and leathery. Sorry!

      • — Jenn on May 25, 2020
      • Reply
  • Made this tonight and everyone in the family loved it! The marinade couldn’t have been simpler, and gave the steak just the right amount of oomph- it was so tender and absolutely delicious! Thanks for another great recipe, Jenn!

    • — Laura on May 21, 2020
    • Reply
  • Hi,
    Can this Flat Iron Steak marinate overnight for more flavor or is there a reason for your instruction to do it up to 8 hrs.?

    • — Joojoo on May 18, 2020
    • Reply
    • Hi Joojoo, it should be fine to marinate it overnight. Hope you enjoy!

      • — Jenn on May 18, 2020
      • Reply
  • Hi there,
    I can’t seem to find this FLAT IRON STEAK around me…are there possibly different names for it?

    • — JooJoo on May 11, 2020
    • Reply
    • Hi JooJoo, it looks like it’s sometimes referred to as top blade steak, top blade filet, and and shoulder top blade. Hope that helps!

      • — Jenn on May 11, 2020
      • Reply
  • Thank you, Jenn for another fabulous recipe. Made this with flank steak since that’s what I had on hand and let it marinate for almost 8 hours. So flavorful and yummy. Everyone gave it two thumbs up. You know it’s good when you keep stealing yet another bite even when you’re full! I also had two chicken breasts that had to get cooked and used your Chicken and Burrito Bowl marinade which was a great pairing for a mini Cinco de Mayo smorgasbord.

    • — Allison W. on May 6, 2020
    • Reply
  • Hi Jenn
    Is there anyway I can use flank steak, its all i could find?
    Thanks so much

    • — Melissa on May 1, 2020
    • Reply
    • It won’t be quite as tender as with the flat iron steak, but it will definitely work. Hope you enjoy!

      • — Jenn on May 1, 2020
      • Reply
    • Hi,
      Can you marinade for 4 hours and then Sous Vide the flat iron steak for 1 1/2 – 2 hrs and finish on the grill?

      • — Alex D on May 14, 2020
      • Reply
      • Hi Alex, I’m not very well versed in sous vide cooking so it’s hard to say for sure, but I suspect that should work. Hope you enjoy!

        • — Jenn on May 14, 2020
        • Reply
  • Dear Jenn, I tried to buy the flat iron steak for this recipe which I love, but was subbed flap loin sirloin tips which I had not heard of or ever cooked. do you think I can use this same recipe for the different meat cut? I would likely prefer to grill but could also broil? thank you!

    • — Janet on April 30, 2020
    • Reply
    • Hi Janet, I think it would work and you could grill or broil it. Please LMK how it turns out!

      • — Jenn on April 30, 2020
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      • I used the cut to have your beef with broccoli last night and Carne Asada tonight. they were both fabulous! I served the Carne Asada with your corn and black bean salad with chipotle honey vinaigrette. Did not have peppers for that and there was a lot of sauce so I added fresh grown lettuce and tomatoes. everything was great! thank you and hope you keep well.

        • — Janet on May 2, 2020
        • Reply
  • Hi Jenn, would I get similar results if I used lemon instead of lime here?

    • — Olga on March 25, 2020
    • Reply
    • It will have a slightly different flavor with the lemon, but it will work. I’d love to hear how it turns out!

      • — Jenn on March 25, 2020
      • Reply
      • Thanks, Jenn! You are the best

        • — Olga on March 25, 2020
        • Reply
        • 💓

          • — Jenn on March 25, 2020
          • Reply
  • This was off the charts delicious! You have ruined me for the typical cuts of meat used for carne asada! This was easy enough to make it into my regular rotation. I am going to have to explore your other recipes! Thank you!

    • — Nadine on January 8, 2020
    • Reply
  • I love your site and have tried many recipes. The Carne Asada is one of my family’s favorites!! My husband raves every time I make it. Ironically, I don’t like Mexican food, but two of my “signature dishes” are your restaurant-style salsa and your Carne Asada! I have had success marinating the meat for just a few hours as well as marinating it overnight.

    • — Leslie on December 28, 2019
    • Reply
  • Holy Guacamole! (pun intended) This was AMAZEBALLS! I’ve been burned before with carne asada recipes, even the pre-packaged Asada tastes processed and overly salted but yours is simply superb! Three kids under 5 and adults alike gobbled it up! My 5-year-old son even said, “I love it!” A sign of the apocalypse, I’m sure, but I’ll happily go down while devouring this meal! Thank you Jenn!

    • — Casey Cash on August 4, 2019
    • Reply
  • We loved the carne asada and it turned out perfectly. Is there anything I could use to substitute for the soy sauce as we have a friend that does not eat glutin and would like to serve this at a BBQ we are having in a couple of weeks?

    • — Terri Pannell on June 9, 2019
    • Reply
    • Hi Terri, You can use gluten-free soy sauce or Tamari, which is almost identical to soy sauce but without the wheat.

      • — Jenn on June 9, 2019
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      • Can you use filet mignon? Would marinating it hurt the texture of the steak?

        • — Sharina on December 18, 2019
        • Reply
        • I think this would work with filet mignon but instead of including lime juice in the marinade, I’d replace it with a teaspoon of lime zest. (Then you can top the finished dish with some fresh-squeezed lime juice.) Please LMK how it turns out if you try it with fillet!

          • — Jenn on December 20, 2019
          • Reply
  • Thank you for another excellent recipe. The steak was delicious and tender. My family helped themselves to seconds and thirds.

    • — Mary on June 3, 2019
    • Reply
  • Hi. Do you need to wipe the marinade off the steak before grilling or can you take it directly from the dish it was in?

    • — Julie on May 8, 2019
    • Reply
    • Nope – it can go right from the dish to the grill. 🙂

      • — Jenn on May 8, 2019
      • Reply
  • Hi Jenn-
    We made these flatiron steaks yesterday for Cinco de Mayo and they were a huge hit! The marinade was simple. (The soy sauce would’ve normally thrown us off for Mexican cooking, but there’s always a method to your magic and that subtle umami flavor does wonders.) Thank you for another incredible recipe!

    • — Mindy on May 6, 2019
    • Reply
  • This was absolutely delicious. I can’t find ancho chili powder so I used regular chili powder. I can find chipotle chili powder though — would this work here Jenn?

    • — Sandi on May 5, 2019
    • Reply
    • Yes it will work, Sandi, but I’d cut it with regular powder (half/half) as it can be very spicy. Glad you enjoyed it!

      • — Jenn on May 6, 2019
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  • Hi Jenn, I can’t wait to try your Carne Asada recipe. Could I substitute a 2 lbs of flank steak for the flat iron? If so, would I marinate and tenderize same way as the flat iron directions? Also, I do not have a working outside grill at this time. Would you suggest to broil in oven or to use a grill pan? Thanks so much for the recipe and for your response,

    • — Anne on May 2, 2019
    • Reply
    • Hi Anne, You could definitely use a flank steak here (no changes to the recipe). I’d probably go with the grill pan for a really nice sear on the steak. Please come back and let me know how it turns out! 🙂

      • — Jenn on May 2, 2019
      • Reply
  • Would flank steak work in this recipe, using your same method?

    • — Kim Longsworth on May 2, 2019
    • Reply
    • Yes, definitely, Kim – although it won’t be quite as tender.

      • — Jenn on May 2, 2019
      • Reply
    • Is it ok to marinate this overnight?

      • — Hala on December 2, 2019
      • Reply
      • Sure, Hala, that should be fine. Enjoy!

        • — Jenn on December 3, 2019
        • Reply
  • My family loves this recipe! We have made it dozens of times. The flat iron steak is such a perfect choice of meat to use. Super tender and cuts like butter when you slice it. The marinade is packed with amazing flavor, and Jenn is correct about not getting an Asian taste in the meat.
    We used a fork to tenderize the meat the first few times and it tasted great, however, we now use a meat tenderizer by Jaccard, and it really helps the meat absorb the marinade. This marinade is so delicious, so you really do want to get as much as you can into the meat! Also, this recipe is so easy to prepare, and you can put the meat in the marinade in the afternoon and it’s ready to grill for dinner. It’s a great recipe; we have found Jenn’s Best Carna Asada recipe to be our favorite.

    • — Terri Elizondo on April 11, 2019
    • Reply
  • Hey Jenn,

    Made this carne asada tonight on the grill and it was fantastic. I followed the recipe exactly. Only difference was I marinated the flat irons in the refrigerator for 24 hours. Family devoured them. I also made the baked ziti with sausage (also amazing) So needless to say, everyone was stuffed and their looking forward to what dad’s going to make for the next weekend family dinner.

    • 😊

    • We have made this recipe several times now and absolutely love it! We had it with our dinner group and another taco bar with my family and just my husband and I when we want something super yummy! Makes excellent cold leftovers for salad too! Your recipes are amazing. Always turn out and keepers. Your queso is fabulous too. And like the other reviewer we love the baked ziti as well. Thanks for everything Jenn!

      • — Christene Madsen on May 2, 2019
      • Reply
      • 😊

        • — Jenn on May 2, 2019
        • Reply
  • Love this recipe!! Thank you!

  • We are not big fans of very spicy food, but this does sound like I want to try it. However, not sure what ancho chili powder is. Will “regular” chili powder work?
    Have loved your website for years. Have never tried a recipe I haven’t liked!!!

    • Hi Louise, Ancho chile powder has a moderately spicy flavor, so you should be fine, but if you’d prefer to use regular chili powder, that will work here too. Enjoy!

  • This is so delicious! Thanks for the tip about flat iron steaks–they really are incredibly tender. I’ve never used soy sauce to marinate beef and it’s amazing. Like you said, it gives it a really deep, umami, salty flavor. Love it!

  • Hi Jen, how can I use this recipe to make beef fajitas? Would you recommend for fajitas?

    • Hi Holly, this cut would be perfect for fajitas! Just cook it according to the recipe, slice and use it with all the fajita fixings. If you need a little guidance with the fixings, you can refer to my recipe for Chicken Fajitas. Hope that helps!

  • In Canada it is a top blade steak. Also Jen always love your recipes thank you

    • Thank you Gillian for the top blade info for all the Canadian crowd.

      • — Mary on May 2, 2019
      • Reply
  • OMG this was amazing I used flat iron steaks cut into two thinner pieces & served on flat breads with salad. Thank you so much

  • Everything I’ve tried on this site is so delicious and this was no exception! My picky 3 year old ate it right up. Thanks Jen for another fantastic simple recipe!

  • I’ve made this recipe twice using the flat iron steak (We love it.) How do you think it would work with a thin beef strip steak? Thanks so much!

    • Should work well, Carol. I’d love to know how it turns out. 🙂

      • I think I grilled it a little too long, but it was still good.

  • Can you use a flank steak?

    • Sure (it just won’t be quite as tender). Enjoy!

  • Does it matter if I use canola oil instead of vegetable oil in this recipe? I’m not sure what the difference is. Can’t wait to try this. Love your site!

    • Hi Tricia, Canola oil is perfectly fine. Hope you enjoy it!

  • We enjoyed a double recipe of your Carne Asada last night with kids and grandkids and it got a BIG thumbs up from everyone. So tender and flavorful! I’ve already purchased more flat-iron steak for a repeat in the near future. Thank you for another winning recipe – my grandkids think I’m a great cook.

    • ☺️

      • What toppings do you recommend to serve on the Carne Asada ? I see cilantro in the picture. Anything else?

        • — Anne on June 1, 2019
        • Reply
        • Hi Anne, I think this would be great topped with guacamole, shredded Cheddar or Monterey Jack cheese and pickled or grilled onions (see this recipe for some simple pickled onions). Also, see the “What to Serve with Carne Asada” immediately above the recipe box for some more inspiration. Hope that helps!

          • — Jenn on June 1, 2019
          • Reply
  • Jenn, as I mentioned at the Ebell book signing in LA, I made your carne asada for a 5-family BBQ last weekend. I was so worried about running out of food (a family curse!) that I made 4X the recipe. It was a HUGE hit! Everyone was so happy to get a good take-home portion too. The marinade was really easy to put together and the flat iron steak was the perfect choice to feed a crowd without sacrificing tender, juicy meat or breaking the bank! This will now be one of my go-to BBQ staples – thank you! (and great meeting you too!)

    • Mary – so great to hear from you! I loved meeting you in LA…hope our paths cross again soon! 💕

  • This looks amazing! I can’t wait to try, however I do not own a grill, I will be cooking it in a cast iron on a gas stove, can you give me directions/timing with this method? Thanks!

    • Hi Claire, I think it’d work beautifully in a cast iron pan — just sear over high heat on the first the side til nice and charred (be sure to turn your fan on!), then flip and reduce heat to medium and cook until desired doneness. Cook time should be about the same. Please LMK how it turns out!

  • Jen, Jen, Jen! Another great dinner thanks to you! For the two of us I only used 1 pound of flat iron steak. Make the full recipe of marinade and put about 1/4 cup in a zip lock bag with sliced onion, yellow, red and green pepper. Cooked them on the grill in a cast iron pan. Warmed up some black beans with added seasoning, mashed slightly completed our burrito. Husband said to add this to our dinner line up!

    • Love that idea, Nancy – will try next time. Glad you enjoyed it!

  • This has become one of my family’s regular weeknight dinners this summer because it’s so easy and quick. We love the marinade that has a bit of kick to it. I’d never cooked flat-iron steaks so this recipe opened me up to a new entree choice. Love it!

    • Hi Jenn!
      I can’t wait to try this, but I do not own a grill. Can I do this in the oven broiler with the steak on a rack on top of a sheet pan? Can you give me directions/timing with this method? Thanks!

      • — GiGi on April 15, 2019
      • Reply
      • Sure GiGi, I’d set the oven rack about 5 inches from the heat source and broil 5 to 6 min per side for medium rare. Hope you enjoy it!

        • — Jenn on April 16, 2019
        • Reply
  • Yay for another winner at our dinner table! Your “Best Carne Asada” was a big hit. Such a great, quick recipe for summer.

  • Okay Jenn, I didn’t find a flat iron steak at the store but, I did see a flap steak? What is that? I can’t wait to try this recipe.

    • Hi Kerrie, this article will give you a thorough description of flap steak. And although I’ve never cooked a flap steak, based on the description, I think it should work. Please LMK how it turns out!

  • I made this yeaesterday for Father’s Day! My meat market was out of Hanger Steak so I bought Skirt Steak. Marinated for 8 hours. Hands down, THE BEST CARNE ASADA EVER! Super moist and tender. EVERYONE loved and sad to say, no leftovers! Served with Vivian Howard’s Cilantro Lime Corn…..another fabulous recipe!!!!

  • If you like a little more heat, could you add cayenne pepper? If so, how much?

    • Sure, Rachel – I’d add 1/4 to 1/2 teaspoon.

  • We made this yesterday and it was so tasty! I marinated the steak in a baggy for easy clean-up, and we also grilled green peppers and onions and had a salad as sides. My husband said it would make great fajitas. Thank you for another delicious recipe!

  • We made this Father’s Day and it was a huge hit. So much flavor and tender too – a keeper!

  • I followed the recipe exactly but cooked it 3.5 minutes a side. Yum. So delicious! I will definitely make again. I served it with Mexican Street Corn and a spinach salad. Thanks for the great recipe!

  • I don’t have an outdoor/indoor grill. Will a grill pan work? Thanks.

    • Sure, Paula – hope you enjoy it!

  • truth is there are two different skirt steaks , inside skirt and outside skirt, outside is far more tender than inside, but, supermarkets and butchers dont sell it because there is only one per animal and commercial restaurants buy them up.

    • Thank you for this information; when I was reading Jen’s post I was really confused, because I buy my skirt steaks at Wegman’s and they are wonderful, not tough at all.

  • Is a flat iron steak the same as a flank steak?

    • Hi Sharon, They are not the same but are often sold side by side in the market.

  • I’m in Canada and have not ( although trying numerous times ) found a meat dept. employee or small independent meat shop owner who knows what a skirt steak or flat iron steak is.
    The answer I’m usually given is, they ( the recipe contributors ) probably meant flank steak, which even I not being in the meat business at all, know is not. Frustrating to say the least.

    • Jocelyn, I’m in the same boat. I’m just going to use a flank steak. I’m sure it will be great!

  • What is a flat iron steak?? I am English I know most cuts but this has me beat. I always use skirt for a casserole.
    Kind wishes and love your site

    • Hi Jeanette, I believe it is called butler’s steak in the UK. Hope that helps!

  • Question: by “cutting it crosswise” are we talking horizontally to make 2 thin cutlets, or vertically to make 2 chunks of steak? Adding flat-iron steak to my shopping list! Thanks, love your recipes and your Caesar Salad Dressing is a staple in our refrigerator.

    • Hi Linda, I mean vertically to make two chunks of steak. Sorry for the confusion and so glad you’re enjoying the recipes!

    • I agree Linda😄

      My whole family loves her Cesar Dressing recipe!! I have it memorized and it’s far better than any Cesar Dressing I’ve had.

      Just put my steaks in the marinade for tomorrow.

      Love all your recipes Jen and can’t wait to try this one too!!!

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