Pot roasts are done when a long-handled fork can be inserted into the thickest part of the roast easily. If the pot roast is cooked until it falls apart, the meat is actually overcooked and will be stringy, tough and dry.
It is hard to believe that this mouthwatering pot roast comes together so easily. Amy Lingren from Jacksonville, Florida relies on dill weed, cider vinegar and a simple sour cream sauce to flavor the entree.—Amy Lingren, Jacksonville, Florida
Slow-simmered and seasoned with rosemary, mustard and thyme, this tender and tasty pot roast is so easy to make and always a hit. Substitute burgundy or brandy plus a half cup of water for the broth…the aroma is wonderful! —Jeannie Klugh, Lancaster, Pennsylvania
My mother often made pot roasts, and the aroma wafting through the house made our mouths water. Through the years, I've tried different variations, but this is a favorite.—Lenore Rein, Kelliher, Saskatchewan