Anonymous
Anonymous asked in Food & DrinkCooking & Recipes · 10 months ago

Where do boneless wings come from?

How can it be a wing without its bone?

10 Answers

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  • 10 months ago
    Favorite Answer

    They come from boneless chickens.

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  • 10 months ago

    It is a technique I saw on youtube that they cut a small portion and take out the bone

    out and then fried it.

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  • james
    Lv 7
    10 months ago

    From prossesing plants that butcher chickens. Bone broth a byproduct can be sold by them. So it increases profit to have more bones to make broth from.

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  • 10 months ago

    For the same reason steaks and chops and roasts are boneless - a butcher has removed the bone.

    Certain 'boneless' wings never had a bone - they are highly-processed lumps of chicken meat scraps made to sort of look like wings.

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  • 10 months ago

    a wingless buffalo.

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  • Anonymous
    10 months ago

    They come from chicken breasts and are seasoned like wings. They're white meat, not dark meat like a wing.

    Ever seen those bags of little peeled carrots? Yeah, those aren't "baby" carrots. They're big carrots that have been cut up and then put in a tumbler to round their edges.

    • ckngbbbls
      Lv 7
      10 months agoReport

      wing isn't dark meat to start with. Only thigh and drumstick is dark meat. breast and wing is white.

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  • 10 months ago

    Most "boneless wings" are not wings but strips of white meat that have been cut from the breast.

    "Tenders" are usually specific to the "tenderloin" that is located under the breast portion.

    I doubt there is any processor that would waste time and money on deboning chicken wings when the wings themselves now sell for almost what breast meat portions sell for.

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  • 10 months ago

    A chicken ranch .

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  • 10 months ago

    Wings have become mainstay menu items, with numerous quick-service and sit-down restaurants centered on this one particular chicken format. The question for many diners is bone-in or boneless.

    For many Americans, the answer is bone-in wings, according to Chicago-based The NPD Group. The demand for bone-in chicken wings is strong. More than 60 percent of wings served at restaurants are bone-in. Further, over the past year, servings of bone-in wings were up 6 percent while declining by a similar rate for boneless, according to the new NPD study “The Chicken Wing Dilemma.”

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  • 10 months ago

    It's not actually wing meat. It's processed chicken meat formed to look like a wing.

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