Food - Drink
Here's How You Should Be Reheating Steak
By KALEA MARTIN
Microwave
To properly microwave leftover steak, start by covering it with a damp paper towel to prevent moisture loss, then heat it up in small increments of no more than 30 seconds, flipping the steak a few times during the process. Try not to exceed two minutes of heating the meat in the microwave.
Stove
If you want to retain your steak's seared exterior, add an extra teaspoon of oil to the steak in a pan over medium-low, then cover with a lid to let the heat circulate. If you prefer your steak to be tender, add a shallow pool of beef broth to a skillet, bring it to a simmer, then add the steak and cook for two minutes.
Oven And Stove
To try this method, start by baking the steaks in the oven until the internal temperature of the meat reaches 110 degrees Fahrenheit, then pat dry the steaks with a paper towel and sear them in an oiled skillet over high heat. Just don't forget to let them rest for five minutes before cutting into them.
Sous Vide
If you're really serious about reheating your steaks, try using sous vide. Let the steak return to room temperature while heating a pot of water to 130 degrees Fahrenheit, then tightly seal the steaks in Zip-Loc bags and let them sit in the warm water for about five minutes, after which it should be fully reheated.
Air Fryer
If you're eager to get your steak on the table and prefer a method that's less involved, look no further than the air fryer. Preheat the fryer to 380 degrees and spray the steak with olive oil, then add it to the fryer; flip the steak every two to three minutes until the internal temperature reads 110 degrees Fahrenheit.