After a bet of a search I came upon the following recipe and noted that this typed product will produce the finest ribs had at any fine rib shack.
First of all don’t just grab a pack of ribs at the store and run. Different types of ribs have different flavor and texture and, thus, cooking techniques. Here are the three most common types of ribs:
Baby back ribs are the most common and easiest to find. They are smaller, meatier and leaner than other types.
Spareribs are larger with flat bones. They have more connective tissues, so after a long cooking time, they’ll get very tender.
St. Louis-style ribs are spareribs with the rib tips removed. They have a more uniform, rectangular shape than the other types. They’re trickier to cook, so you might want to start experimenting with baby backs or spareribs first.
For the marinade:
3/4 cup chicken broth
3/4 cup soy sauce
1 cup sugar, divided
6 tablespoons cider vinegar
6 tablespoons olive oil
3 garlic cloves, minced
For the meat:
1 rack baby-rack ribs (about 2-3 pounds)
For the spice rub:
2 teaspoons salt
1 tablespoon paprika
1/2 teaspoon chili powder
1/2 teaspoon pepper
1/4 teaspoon garlic powder
Dash cayenne pepper
Barbecue sauce, optional
For this recipe, combine the broth, soy sauce, ½ cup sugar, vinegar, olive oil and garlic in a bowl or measuring cup with a pour spout. Place the ribs in a shallow baking pan. Pour two-thirds of the marinade over the meat. Turn to coat both sides, then refrigerate overnight. Turn the meat occasionally, to ensure that the meat is marinading evenly. (No need to get out of bed to do this. Just turn at night just before bedtime and turn again in the morning.)
Don’t toss that remaining marinade. Cover and refrigerate it. You’ll use it while you’re grilling.
Time to make the spice rub. Like making the marinade, it’s simple to prep, just tossing some ingredients together in a bowl. Here, use the remaining ½ cup sugar, plus salt and seasonings.
Take the ribs out of the fridge. Drain and discard the marinade from the 13×9. Pat the ribs dry (this helps the spice rub stick). Rub the spice mixture over all sides of the ribs, patting with your fingertips to encourage it to adhere.
Ribs should be cooked low and slow on the grill. For most of the cooking, the ribs stay over indirect heat. Place the ribs right on the grill, using tongs to maneuver them into place. Grill, covered, over indirect medium heat for 30 minutes on each side.
After the first hour, move the ribs to direct medium heat and cook 20-40 minutes longer, or until the pork is tender. Occasionally, turn and baste with the reserved marinade (or barbecue sauce, if you prefer).
Start testing for doneness once the meat begins to pull away from the ends of the bones. This visual cue means it’s time to test. Pierce the meat with a fork. The tines should glide through easily. You also can twist a rib bone a little bit; you should feel it give easily but not fall apart from the meat. (If the meat falls off the bone, your ribs are overcooked. Remove from heat right away and make sure to have sauce at the table.