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T-Bone Steak

More Information on T-Bone Steak

An impressive looking cut, known for its meaty flavour and excellent marbling, the T-bone steak is a popular choice for those with a big appetite. T-bone steaks are usually found in steakhouses and fine dining restaurants, but they are surprisingly easy to cook yourself. The products we stock come from both grain fed and grass-fed breeds, all of which are bound to impress guests at your next dinner party, and also make for the perfect stay-at-home steak night.

For those of you who love meat to offer a unique flavour, try our Salt Moss Aged T-Bone Steak. Our Northern Irish producers have created a new concept of ageing beef that provides a sweet, nutty taste with outstanding caramelisation. Once the animal is broken down, the T-bone cuts are enclosed within a salt moss cave under specific ageing conditions. Each stage of the ageing process helps to relax the meat, creating an extraordinary tenderness and texture.

If you are looking to buy beef in bulk, why not try our Meat Boxes? The Tom Hixson’s Starter Box includes one Black Label Argentine Beef Rump Heart, Marrow Dry-Aged Steak Burgers, and our delicious Dark Red T-Bone Steak.

How Do You Cook a T-Bone Steak?

Add a neutral oil to a skillet pan on high heat, and add your seasoned, room temperature steak. For a juicy medium rare, cook the T-bone steak for 5 minutes on each side, before basting with melted butter, garlic, and fresh herbs from your garden. Once your steak has reached your desired doneness, take out and leave to rest before serving.

How Do You Cook a T-bone Steak To Your Desired Doneness?

Desired Doneness

Remove From the Heat At:



Medium Rare




Medium Well


Well Done


What Cut is a T-Bone Steak?

A T-bone steak is similar to a porterhouse. It contains both top loins, sirloin, and tenderloin, fillet, joined together by the bone which is left in. The name is derived from its appearance as the bone often resembles the letter ‘T’.

What Bone is in the T-Bone Steak?

The bone found in a T-bone steak is actually the lumbar vertebra chopped in half, which makes up part of the cow’s spine. Flesh surrounding the bone found in T-bone steak is the spine’s muscles, which offers dense marbling and a good amount of fat coverage on the cut.

What is the Difference Between a Porterhouse Steak and T-Bone Steak?

Porterhouse often gets confused with T-bone steaks as they are cut from the same part of the cow. For a T-bone steak to be classed as a porterhouse, it must contain a larger portion of the fillet, at least 3.1cm, within the cut.

How Do You Tenderise a T-Bone Steak?

T-bone steak is cut from one of the most tender parts of the cow so your T-bone steak doesn't necessarily need to be tenderised as it's already juicy and tender enough on its own. However, you can try a homemade marinade to enhance not only the tenderness, but also to add to the already delicious flavour.

Can a Dog Eat a T-Bone Steak Bone?

By no means should you feed your dog a cooked T-bone steak bone, as when your dog chews on it fragments of bone can break off and get caught in their digestive system causing serious health issues. Instead, use the delicious waste for making homemade beef stock.