Cold Smoker

Cold Smoker

If you’re a meat-lover, then you know that the smoky flavor is one of the best parts of BBQ. But what if I told you there was a way to get that smoky flavor without using a grill? Cold smoking is a cooking technique used to add smoke flavor to food without actually cooking it. In this post, we’ll discuss what cold smoking is, the different types of smokers available, and how to get started with your cold smoker. Let’s get started!
Cold Smoker

What Is Cold Smoking?

Despite the name, cold smoking is not a way to smoke food while it is cold. Thefood must be hot when it goes into the smoker. The term “cold smoking” actually refers to the low temperature at which the smoking process takes place. While most smokers operate at temperatures of around 225-250 degrees Fahrenheit, cold smokers run at much lower temperatures, usually around 80-100 degrees. This slower smoking process helps to avoid overcooking the food and prevents the formation of a tough outer crust.

Food that is cold smoked is typically smoked for a longer period of time than food that is hot smoked. As a result, the flavor of the food is not as strong as with hot smoking, but it is also less likely to be dry or overcooked. Cold smoked foods are also less likely to spoil, making it a good choice for smoking meats like bacon or ham.

Cold smoking is a great way to add a smokey flavor to food without overcooking it. The slow smoking process results in a tender, moist product that is perfect for sandwiches, salads, or just eating plain. If you are interested in giving cold smoking a try, there are a few things you need to know. First, you will need a smoker that operates at low temperatures. You can either buy one or build your own. Second, you will need to find some good-quality wood chips or pellets to use as fuel. And finally, you will need to find some recipes that call for cold-smoked food. Once you have all of the necessary supplies, you can get started! Enjoy!

If you are interested in giving cold smoking a try, there are a few things you need to know. First, you will need a smoker that operates at low temperatures. You can either buy one or build your own. Second, you will need to find some good-quality wood chips or pellets to use as fuel. And finally, you will need to find some recipes that call for cold-smoked food. Once you have all of the necessary supplies, you can get started! Enjoy!

What Is A Cold Smoker?

A cold smoker is a smoking appliance used to smoke food at a low temperature. Cold smoking is different from hot smoking, which cooks the food. Cold smoking typically uses temperatures that are lower than 100 degrees Fahrenheit, while hot smoking uses temperatures that are higher than 250 degrees Fahrenheit.

Cold smokers can be either electric or charcoal-based. They work by circulating smoke around the food, which imparts a smoky flavor. The length of time that the food is smoked will depend on the type of smoker and the temperature setting.

Some people use cold smokers to prepare their own smoked meats, cheeses, and fish. Others use them to add a smoky flavor to their baked goods or cocktails. Cold smokers can also be used to preserve food by adding a layer of smoke flavor that helps to prevent the growth of bacteria.

What Foods Can I Cold Smoke?

You can cold smoke a wide variety of foods, including fish, meat, poultry, cheese, and vegetables. Keep in mind that the food you are smoking will need to be able to withstand the low temperatures and the smoke flavor. Some types of food are better suited for cold smoking than others.

Fish is a great food for cold smoke. It is delicate and has a mild flavor that pairs well with the smoky taste of the smoke. There are many different types of fish that can be smoked, including salmon, trout, tuna, and mackerel.

Meat is another food that can be cold smoked. Pork, beef, lamb, and venison are all good choices for smoking. The smoky flavor of the BBQ will enhance the meat’s flavor, and smoking it with low heat will keep it tender.

Poultry is another option for cold smoking. Cornish hens and quail are small and can be used with a variety of different recipes. Chickens, turkeys, ducks, geese, and pheasants are also good choices for cold smoking.

Cheeses can also benefit from being cold smoked. The smoky flavor goes best with aged cheeses such as cheddar or gouda. Swiss cheese, mozzarella cheese, provolone cheese, and other types of hard cheeses also taste great when smoked using cold smoke methods.

Vegetables are tasty when cold-smoked as well. Potatoes are a stand-out choice because the smoke enhances their natural flavor. Bell peppers, onions, garlic, and many other types of vegetables can be smoked to make them delicious snacks or appetizers.

Cold smoking is an ideal way to infuse food with the wonderful taste of smoke without cooking it. There are plenty of different foods that can be cold smoked. You do not have to limit yourself to just one type of food when you cold smoke your ingredients. 

The Dangers Of Cold Smoker

A cold smoker is a smoking apparatus that does not use fire to heat the tobacco. This type of smoker is usually used to smoke meat, fish, or cheese. While there are some benefits to using a cold smoker, such as the fact that it produces less smoke than other smokers and doesn’t require an external heat source, there are also some dangers associated with using this type of smoker.

One danger of using a cold smoker is that the food can easily become contaminated with bacteria. Since the food isn’t being heated, it’s more susceptible to bacteria growth. Another danger is that the food can easily become dry and flavorless if it’s not smoked for long enough. Finally, since the food isn’t being cooked, it can also be a breeding ground for food-borne illnesses.

Despite these dangers, there are some benefits to using a cold smoker. It’s a great way to smoke meat, fish, or cheese without adding a lot of flavors. It’s also a great way to smoke food without adding a lot of heat. If you’re looking for a smoker that doesn’t require an external heat source, the cold smoker is a good option. Just be sure to take the dangers into consideration before making your decision.

Why Is Cold Smoking More Dangerous Than Hot Smoking?

Smoked foods have a reputation for being easy to make and delicious. The process of cold smoking food, however, is more dangerous than hot smoking.

Smoking cookware can be as easy as purchasing a metal container and making racks to place the raw food on. As long as very low heat or smoke is used, cookware such as this should not pose any problems with bacteria growth. That said, if the temperature gets too high it will kill off all bacteria but also anything beneficial that was living in the food beforehand. This brings us to: Why is cold smoking more dangerous than hot smoking?

What Makes Cold Smoking Bacterial Nightmares?

When you smoke something at an internal temperature higher than 100F (38C), you are cooking the meat. Cooking it at lower temperatures (under 100F), where you are not killing bacteria but only changing the way they grow due to heat, is called cold smoking.

The danger in cold smoking comes from the fact that while some of the bacteria may be killed off by the lowering of temperature, others will still survive and multiply rapidly. This process happens because when the food reaches a certain point of heating (165F/74C), pathogens within begin to die off quickly. When this occurs concurrently with lower temperatures, you have an ideal situation where potentially harmful pathogenic microorganisms can breed more readily than if they were being cooked. If these low-grade pathogens are left alone long enough, they could grow exponentially to dangerous levels before the smoker even realizes what is happening.

The reason hot smoking is safer than cold smoking (and why microwaves are more dangerous than both).

Microwaving food kills all bacteria because of its fast, uniform heating. The same goes for simmering, boiling and frying. This food can be eaten without risk of illness as long as it is served before any pathogens within actually multiply to harmful enough levels (which they won’t if you don’t let them sit in the danger zone too long).

This doesn’t mean microwaves are completely safe, however. Because of their intense heat and cooking speed, some vitamins will be lost in the process. For example, when you boil vegetables or meat, half of the Vitamin C content is destroyed.

Smoking with a lower heat, on the other hand, preserves many of the food’s nutrients and flavors. This is why cold smoking is more dangerous than hot smoking: The lower heat used in cold smoking does not kill all bacteria but instead changes their growth properties. This creates an environment where bacteria can grow rapidly if not carefully monitored.

Hot smoking, on the other hand, cooks the meat and destroys most (if not all) of the bacteria present. While it may not be as nutrient-rich as cold smoking, it is a much safer process because it kills harmful pathogens before they have a chance to reproduce.

In conclusion, while cooking food at high temperatures will kill most bacteria, cold smoking at low temperatures is a breeding ground for dangerous bacteria. If you’re going to smoke your food, make sure it is done with a high heat that will kill bacteria before they have a chance to grow and multiply rapidly. Because of the ferocity of microwaves in comparison to smoking, using a microwave oven may be the safest alternative.

While some people love cold-smoked foods, others prefer hot smoking. A smoker can cook without risk by making sure it’s heated thoroughly enough (and long enough) to destroy potentially harmful bacteria.

Smoked foods such as salmon and meats should be properly cooked at 165F/74C for 10 minutes or more in order to ensure complete eradication of all pathogens present. This process may damage certain nutrients that would otherwise remain unharmed if cold smoking was done, but at least it’s safe.

How Does A Cold Smoker Work?

Smoke only sticks to wet surfaces, so the moisture in wood smoke is forced into the meat as water vapor. An empty metal box or tube is filled with wood chips. An electric hot plate at one end heats the chips, which release smoke into the tube. The other end of the tube is attached to a food chamber that holds your meat or veggies. Since heat rises, it’s isolated from the source of smoke in the middle, allowing it to cook slowly and evenly without burning.

Step-By-Step Guide: How To Use Cold Smoker?

Here’s how to make it:

1. Fill the smoker tube about halfway up with wood chips and put it in a metal box so the other end is right by a hot burner on your stove top. If you have a gas range, light a burner and let it heat for 5 minutes before placing the cold smoker over it; if you’re using an electric range, preheat the oven to 200 degrees F and use that as your heat source.

2. Slide one end of the open end of the tube into the chamber where you’ll place your food.

3. Put a drip pan under the other end of the tube and connect it to your meat chamber using the adapter (included with some models). The metal plate should be directly over this drip pan.

4. Place whatever kind of wood chips you’re using on top of that drip pan and turn up the heat so it smokes and creates moisture in the chamber. Don’t let the water come in contact with hot plates–it could damage them, and if any drops get into your smoker box, they will create steam that can ruin your food by making it soggy or changing its flavor or texture.

5. Close vents, then add your food.

6. Close the lid, with vents open, to start cooking your food. Adjust vents as needed throughout the smoking process for air flow and moisture control.

7. Maintain heat at whatever level is necessary to keep the chips smoldering without catching fire or creating steam that will ruin your food. This may require you to move or adjust the smoker every 20 minutes or so in order to maintain heat levels in a 200 degree F range–so plan accordingly!

8. Cook large items for 1-2 hours; small items may be done in 30 minutes at most. Remove when they are cooked thoroughly but still moist and juicy inside. Cold smokers typically have no temperature controls, so cook until doneness has been achieved by checking for tenderness and using a meat thermometer.

9. When you’re finished, unplug the hot plate and allow the smoker to cool prior to cleaning.

What Foods Can I Cold Smoke On a Cold Smoker?

What foods can I cold smoke on a cold smoker? The answer is: just about anything! Here are some of the most popular choices:

Fish – Any type of fish, from salmon to tuna, can be successfully smoked at low temps with a little practice. Cold smoking doesn’t cook the fish as hot smoking does, so it must be well-preserved to prevent spoilage.

Cheese – Cheese can be smoked by simply laying it on a rack in your smoker. The smoke infuses the cheese with subtle flavor, making it perfect for snacks or salad toppings.

Herbs and Spices – Soak herbs or spices in water for 30 minutes, then shake the excess water off. This will ensure that they smoke rather than burn.

Lemons, Limes & Oranges – These fruits are incredible when cold smoked! The sugars in the rind are caramelized into a “bitter-sweet” taste that’s surprisingly delicious with meats or even desserts.

Step-By-Step Guide: Cold Smoking Cheese On Cold Smoker?

Step 1: Preparing Cheese

I used a fairly strong cheddar. I wanted to be able to taste the cheese as an actual cheese and not have it overpowered by any smoke flavor. You could always use a milder tasting cheese.

You don’t have to worry about being overly neat with the preparation, but I generally like to cut my logs into evenly sized cubes. I find it helps with smoke absorption.

Step 2: Prepare Smoker

Preheat your smoker to around 85 degrees prior to loading in the cheese, then shut down the intake and exhaust dampers until a temperature of 75 degrees is reached. You want a short burst of intense heat, but not much longer than this. The smoldering process should happen far more slowly at this lower temperature for best results.

If you have a water pan, add some hot water or even ice cubes right before adding the cheese to help regulate the temperature inside the smoker box and increase humidity levels (thereby speeding up curing time). If you don’t have a water pan simply fill an aluminum tray with ice cubes and position it above the element.

Step 3: Add Cheese, Smoke & Close The Lid

Add cheese to the smoker one handful at a time. Be sure to leave some empty space near the top of the box so that you can easily remove all of the smoke sticks before opening it up. I love using chunks because they are easy to position, aren’t likely to fall off and can be removed by hand if necessary. One chunk per block is enough.

Take an extra piece of aluminum foil or parchment paper and wrap it around your smoking sticks to prevent them from burning up too quickly before the cheese has had time to absorb some smokiness. Tying them together keeps everything nice and tidy afterward as well! Once your smoker reaches 75 degrees, close down the intakes and exhaust dampers. I keep the door open a crack to prevent moisture from building up too much but this is totally optional, especially if you have a water pan/trivet inside.

Step 4: Monitor Curing Progress

Now sit back and relax for an hour or two while your cheese cures in the smoker. Depending on your smoker it should only take a short time for the cheese to catch a nice golden coloration that tells you it’s ready for tasting! If you did everything right it will be nicely cured after 2 hours of smoke time at 75 degrees, though it can take longer depending on your ambient temperatures and humidity levels. Once your cheese has reached optimal curing temperature (75 degrees), add more logs as necessary to keep it there. You should be able to get anywhere between 4-8 hours of smoke time out of your cheese, depending on how much you used.

Step 5: Unwrap & Enjoy!

Feel free to unwrap the cheese while it’s still in the smoker to see what kind of coloration has developed after being cured. I usually cover it back up with foil and let it sit on the counter for 20 minutes or so until I’m ready to serve my guests or wrap up some gifts. Whatever you do though, don’t seal your curing cheese away in an airtight container immediately after smoking! Even if you used a strong-tasting cheese like cheddar, there is no way that even the hardest of aged cheeses will stand up to weeks of storing in an air-tight container. The cheese will become wet, oily and unpleasantly smelly! So be sure to let it air out on the counter or serving platter for at least 30 minutes before wrapping up or refrigerating.

A tip for taking your cheese into work/school with you: I usually take my cheese a few days ahead of time and let it fully cure on the counter instead of putting it into an airtight container. Then I’ll wrap up my cubes in individual pieces of wax paper for easy transport and snacking during the coming days.

Step-By-Step Guide: How To Make A Cold Smoker At Home?

So simple it’s scary

If you have a large freezer, you can definitely put together this cold smoker in just a few hours. It’s basically an insulated box with holes for ventilation, and if you want to get fancy, wire mesh racks inside to help the venison dry as well as smoke. But if all you have is a freezer, it will work just fine.

Step 1: Gather the parts

  • 2 sheets of rigid foam insulation
  • A tube of all-purpose caulk
  • Casters (wheels) and legs for your completed project – To keep it off the ground and allow air to circulate underneath
  • A bolt that will fit through a leg bracket you’ll find in a minute
  • An L-bracket for each caster
  • Insulated wire mesh to cover your ventilation holes, if desired – The 14″ wide variety was just right for the 5″ diameter holes I drilled in the walls of the smoker
  • Steel wool, wire cutters, pliers, drill, etc.

Step 2: Cut your rigid insulation

Cut two pieces of insulation to match the outside dimensions of your freezer and put them in place. They will be used as a template for drilling ventilation holes in all four sides near the top and bottom of the smoker.

I used tin snips to cut the insulation because it’s easier than using a knife or scissors when cutting rigid foam boards. And it goes without saying that you should wear eye protection while doing this sort of work.

Step 3: Make mounts for casters and legs

Using an L-bracket, bolt and nuts (provided with caster leg hardware), attach one caster to each corner of the smoker, about an inch above where your insulation will be. This is necessary to allow airflow underneath the unit when it’s in use.

Step 4: Drill ventilation holes

You can use a template made from a piece of paper or cut a pattern out of cardboard. I chose to draw my hole patterns on poster board and then trace them onto the insulation with a pencil. The holes should be spaced 2-3″ apart and should not penetrate all the way through the walls of the unit. A respirator or mask designed for protection against fiberglass particles will keep your lungs safe while you drill these holes, as well as make it easier to breathe inside such a small enclosure filled with smoke residue later on. 

Step 5: Make a wire mesh cover

If you want to go the extra mile with your smoker and make a wire mesh cover for it, this is how you do it. Use pliers to bend back small sections of steel wool until there are no loose fibers. Then use wire cutters to trim them down close to bare metal, if necessary. If the holes in your smoker walls are large enough that an entire piece of steel wool can fall through, grab some lightweight fishing line and tie one end tightly around the shortest length of steel wool at both ends so they form a “leg.” This will prevent your steel wool from falling out of place when putting on and taking off the mesh covers later.

Step 6: Assemble smoker inside the freezer

This part is pretty self-explanatory. Just clean the inside of your freezer thoroughly, put your insulation in place and assemble the smoker inside.

Step 7: Plug in your cold smoker

That’s it! Enjoy your well-earned venison jerky or summer sausage. If you used insulation that lets light through (i.e., not “black” foam), you can use a flashlight to check on the progress of your meat while it’s curing later on. But if you can’t see well enough, rotating racks are included with most models, so jerky strips can be moved around during smoking for even exposure to heat and smoke without having to open the lid too often (which lets heat escape and lengthens the smoking time needed).

Step 8: Cleanup

You’ll need to clean the inside of your smoker thoroughly before storing it. This is best done with a water hose. The residue from cured meat smoke makes an ideal growing medium for mold and bacteria, so cleanliness is important when reassembling your unit after each use. Also, be sure to remove all steel wool pieces before putting the smoker away. 

Tips For Cold Smoking Safely

– Cold smoking should always be done outside, with a strong fan to blow the smoke away from the smoker. The room that you are smoking in should have all of its doors and windows closed for this reason. You don’t want the hot smoke anywhere near you while it’s being made, nor do you want anyone else nearby to breathe it in.

– Be sure to use only hardwoods when cold smoking, such as hickory, oak, pecan, maple and fruitwoods. Never use pine or other resinous woods because the smoke from these can be dangerous if it gets into your food or onto your skin.

– How long you need to smoke varies depending on the food that you are smoking. It is usually a good idea to plan on cold smoking for at least two hours, though some foods require as much as 12 hours of smoke exposure.

– Cold smoked foods cannot be stored over 24 hours after being exposed to the smoke so you will need to start this process well before dinnertime. Plan on starting at least one day before you want to serve your cold smoked foods so that you have enough time on the final day to bring the food back to room temperature and rewarm it slowly. This is not an ideal way to prepare for a party, but there are some foods that simply must be hotly smoked instead of cold smoked.

– If you are cold smoking for more than 12 hours, then the smoking chamber must be opened every four hours to release any carbon monoxide that has built up inside of it. If you do not keep fresh air circulating through the chamber as you smoke your food, then you will end up with a poorly smoked batch of meat or fish.

– The best way to cold smoke foods is by far using a dedicated cold smoking chamber. Unfortunately, these are not cheap so it will take some extra cash or borrowing from friends to get one of these units for your home.

– If you do not have access to a dedicated cold smoking unit, then you can still try cold smoking in your regular smoker if it is large enough to give you the results that you want. Turn all of the heat controls off on your smoker and then follow all of the tips above for cold smoking safely.

– Once food has been exposed to smoke at low temperatures, it must be eaten right away or thrown away because not doing so can lead to health problems like botulism. If you want to save the cold smoked food for later, then it must be stored in an airtight container in the refrigerator at below 38 degrees F.

– The amount of time that you need to smoke your foods depends on how much smoke flavor you want in them. You can have a slight amount of smoke by prolonging the smoking process to up to four hours, but if you want a stronger smoke flavor in your food then you will need to make your cold smoking process go for at least 12 hours.

– If you are using a cold smoking chamber with an attached heat source, or perhaps even a propane burner, then the area surrounding the food must be protected by some sort of metal screen to prevent any heat from getting near it spoiling the flavor of your cold smoked foods.

– When you cold smoke meats, you want the temperature inside of your smoking chamber to stay at around 90 degrees F. If it gets higher than this, then you will start cooking the food instead of preserving it with cold smoking. You can either move the food closer to the heat source or turn off the heat completely and keep it stored that way for a day if need be to lower the temperature back into an acceptable range.

– If you want your cold smoked meats to last longer, then consider vacuum sealing them before placing them in your refrigerator. This will remove any excess air from the container and prevent the food from spoiling for longer.

– Once you have finished cold smoking your food, it will need to be warmed slowly back to room temperature before serving or eating. This process usually takes at least 45 minutes, but can take as long as six hours depending on how much time was spent producing smoke flavor in your meats or fish.

– If you are smoking for longer than six hours then be sure to check that the meat is not still cold before serving it or consuming it raw because there is no way of knowing if botulism poisoning has occurred at this point. If the food is only warm, then feel free to serve it without worry.

– When you go to reheat your cold smoked meats or fish, do not place them in the oven or microwave because this will just dry out your food and rob it of all flavor. Instead, reheat them slowly over low heat on the stovetop to prevent burning and preserve as much flavor as possible.

– If you want to be extremely safe when you cold smoke your foods, then go ahead and eat them within two days of smoking them in the chamber. This will give you more than enough time to let your cold smoked meats or fish sit at room temperature for long enough to absorb any botulism toxin that might be present in them before they are refrigerated. It is better to be safe than sorry!

 

Cold Smoker FAQs

What Does Cold Smoking Do To The Meat?

Cold smoking is designed for meats that will be cooked or otherwise further prepared before being consumed. It is not necessary to cook the meat being cold smoked, but it must be brought to a safe internal temperature of 145 degrees before consuming. Since cold smoking does not heat the meat up past 100 degrees at most, there is no danger in under cooking the product and thus providing a potentially hazardous situation for those with compromised immune systems or pregnant women.

Can You Cold Smoke In An Electric Smoker?

Yes, you can cold smoke in an electric smoker as long as your electric smoker has a built-in water pan. Using water in this manner creates moisture which helps keep the meat medium-rare.

What Is The Best Temperature For Cold Smoking?

The best temperature for cold smoking is between 70 and 90 degrees Fahrenheit. Because the meat will not be cooked above 100 degrees, any higher temperatures are unnecessary. Any lower than 70 degrees will create an environment that requires too much time to preserve the meat properly. A thermometer that reads both Celsius and Fahrenheit is recommended if you are not familiar with each scale. If your smoker does not have a built in temperature gauge, use an accurate meat thermometer to monitor the internal temperature of the product being smoked.

What Wood Chips Or Chunks Are Best Used For Cold Smoking?

Alder, hickory or another hardwood with a strong flavor is recommended. Almond, pecan and fruitwoods are also good choices. If you choose to use wood chunks instead of chips, it’s recommended that you soak them in water for 30 minutes before placing them into the smoker for optimal smoke production.

Will Cold Smoked Meats Lose A Lot Of Weight When Finished?

As meat is heated its moisture evaporates creating steam which drives away fat and any other non-water molecules present within the product. This results in loss of weight/volume which can be as much as 10% or more depending on cooking time, temperature and how lean your particular cut of meat is.

What Types Of Meats Are Best For Cold Smoking?

Hot smoked meats such as salmon and pastrami are best when cold smoked since the smoke flavor has already penetrated the product during hot smoking. This not only speeds up the process but also preserves much of the smoky flavor that may be lost through hot smoking. Smoked cheeses such as gouda, brie and bleu cheese can also benefit from cold smoking. They may be served immediately or after a brief period in a refrigerator for closer to room temperature serving temperatures and better taste and texture. Because there is no danger of under cooking beef, pork or poultry when cold smoking, many different cuts including steaks, chops and roasts do well with this process.

Cold Smoking In A Charcoal Smoker?

Yes, you can cold smoke in a charcoal smoker as long as your charcoal smoker has a water pan and adjustable temperature control. Using water in this manner creates moisture which helps keep the meat medium-rare. Cold smoking times will vary widely depending on the type of charcoal smoker being used so it is important to monitor the internal temperature of the meat throughout the process to ensure that it does not go above 100 degrees at any time.

Do The Different Parts Of A Whole Ham Or Large Piece Of Meat Get To The Same Temperature When Cold Smoking?

No, because different parts reach their safe cooking temperature at different points during cold smoking due to varying thicknesses and densities among other differences.

You can use an accurate meat thermometer to monitor each part of higher end meats individually. Some people even prefer to use different types of wood in higher end meat smoking projects in order to preserve the individual flavors among different parts.

How Long Can Cold Smoked Meats Be Stored Before Consuming?

Cold smoked meats should be consumed within 2 days or stored properly in a refrigerator for 3-4 weeks, depending on the cut of meat being used. Once sliced, they must be tightly covered and/or wrapped with plastic wrap followed by aluminum foil since contact with air causes oxidation which can impact both flavor and appearance. Keep cold smoked meats moist by storing them on the bottom shelf of your refrigerator where it is coldest. Smoking cheese is not recommended since it is difficult to keep the cheese from going bad over time and feta and mozzarella do not hold up well to cold smoking.

Conclusion 

Cold smokers are a great way to smoke your favorite foods, and they come in many different shapes and sizes. This guide will take you through the basics of what cold smoking is all about, how it differs from hot smoking methods, as well as some tips for getting started with this technique at home. If you’re ready to give cold smoking a try or want more information on these techniques before investing in equipment, keep reading!

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