Mar 12, 2019, 17:21
I live in Michigan and never had Skyline chili before making it myself from this recipe. The only thing I ever changed was to let it simmer longer so I could put it on hotdogs. I was able to buy a can of the real thing and I actually didn't like it as much as the clone I was used to. Thanks again, Todd!
Needs oregano, and less grease.
Jan 4, 2014, 22:00
Back to the drawing board. This recipe is not even close. Expected more because I paid for it. : (
Jul 22, 2011, 22:00
I grew up on skyline and goldstar chili as a child. I moved away from the area years ago and experimented with recipes but nothing came close. I found this one a while back and made a few changes (we use low sodium chicken broth and ground turkey). The kids that come over love it so I always keep some in the freezer. In fact if we've got kids over and there is none in the freezer, they'll just make a pot themselves!
While I agree with Patrick that there was too much corn starch, overall I like this chile recipe better than the original. By using freshly ground spices, reduced fat hamburger, and way less salt...you end up with a fantastic Cincinnati chili to use over spaghetti with all the fixings that go with it. Your recipe may not be exactly the same as Skyline Chile, but I'll live longer.
Jan 20, 2006, 22:00
Well, Todd, you're on the right track but you're not quite there yet, my friend. One missed detail is your cooking time -- waaaay too short. Skyline has to go for at least five hours at a simmer. And you've got just a tad too much cornstarch in there too. And some ingredients are definitely missing. But you are right that there's no chocolate in Skyline chili. I've made 100 or more Cincinnati (Greek) Chili recipes and your Skyline version is down about number 7 or so on my list (which is pretty good!). But you did give me a couple of ideas and I can use what you gave me with this recipe and combine it with my own to perfect the end product.
Final analysis? Close, but no cigar!