Bison Top Sirloin Steak image number 0
Bison Top Sirloin Steak image number 1
Bison Top Sirloin Steak image number 0
Bison Top Sirloin Steak image number 1

Bison Top Sirloin Steak

Price $68.99
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  • In Stock
frozen: 1 Steak (8 oz avg)
Price $15.99
fresh: 4 Steaks (8 oz avg ea)
Price $68.99
frozen: 4 Steaks (8 oz avg ea)
Price $49.99
frozen: 8 Steaks (8 oz avg ea)
Price $134.99
Price $68.99
Frozen products may thaw in transit
Bison pasture-raised on prairie grasses, with no antibiotics or hormones, by ranchers dedicated to providing a humane environment with minimal human interaction. This meat is exquisitely tender, juicy and lean, with a deeper and sweeter flavor than beef, and more health benefits.
  • 100% pasture-raised with access to grain and hay
  • No hormones, antibiotics or steroids
  • Sold in an uncooked state
  • Product of USA and Canada
  • For best taste on fresh products, use or freeze within 3-5 days of receipt; for frozen products, use within 1-2 days after thawing
  • Subscription Eligible

For basic cooking instructions, Download our Bison Cooking Guide.

Bison offers nutritionally-dense red meat with 25% to 30% more protein than beef, 25% less cholesterol and about half the calories. Higher in iron and possessing a sweet flavor, bison is the ultimate free-range, good-for-you red meat.

As with all lean game meats, our bison top sirloin steak is best prepared using lower temperatures than you would for beef. Because there is virtually no fat on this steak, there is no protection from the heat, and the meat cooks more quickly than beef does, so keep an eye on it when cooking it for the first time.

The firm, dense meat of this top sirloin steak is best when served rare to medium rare. Always add a little fat when cooking; either brush lightly with oil, baste with butter, or use rendered bacon fat in a heavy pan. If grilling, use the cooler part of the grill.

Full-flavored bison top sirloin is amazing when thinly sliced and stir fried. It pairs well with other quintessential American ingredients like corn, tomatoes, peppers, chilies and bourbon (a nice deglazing agent in a pan full of bison drippings).

Nutritional Information

These indigenous animals, often incorrectly called buffalo, are raised on vast pastures in Canada and the U.S. to our exacting specifications. The Plains Breed Bison graze on prairie grasses as they have done for many centuries, with minimal human interaction. Their grass-based diet is supplemented with grain and hay.

A state-of-the-art integrated system of corrals, funneled walkways, and chutes are designed to provide safe and humane movement of bison on and off the ranches. The bison are brought to market at 22-26 months of age.