Filet Mignon

$19.99

The filet mignon comes from a part of the cow called the tenderloin that is high up and doesn’t get much exercise. The muscle it is cut from is not a weight-bearing muscle, and contains only a small amount of connective tissues, which is why this steak is so tender.

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Additional information

Additional information

Weight 0.5 lbs
Dimensions 2 × 2 × 2 in

Nutrition Facts

Nutrition Facts

Nutrition information per 3oz serving of beef, cooked, lean only, visible fat trimmed (USDA NDB #13442): 170 Calories; 60 Calories from fat; 7g Total Fat (2.8 g Saturated Fat; 0.4 g Trans Fat; 0.5 g Polyunsaturated Fat; 3.1 g Monounsaturated Fat; 0 g CLA Fat;) 80 mg Cholesterol; 50 mg Sodium; 0 g Total Carbohydrate; 0 g Dietary Fiber; 26 g Protein; 3.01 mg Iron; 330 mg Potassium; 0.37 mg Riboflavin; 5.23 mg NE Niacin; 0.64 mg Vitamin B6; 3.83 mcg Vitamin B12; 239.4 mg Phosphorus; 3.93 mg Zinc; 23.52 mcg Selenium; 61.99 mg Choline.

This ingredient is an excellent source of Protein, Riboflavin, Niacin, Vitamin B6, Vitamin B12, Zinc, and Selenium; and a good source of Iron, Phosphorus, and Choline.

Where This Cut Comes From

Where This Cut Comes From

The area below the backbone is home to some of the most tender and popular cuts of beef, such as the Tenderloin, Strip Steak, T-Bone and Porterhouse Steaks. Loin cuts are great prepared on the grill or under a broiler.

Cooking Methods

Cooking Methods

Recipes

Recipes

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