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Mango Ginger Beef Roast Recipe

mango ginger beef

This flavorful roast will likely become a favorite in your house once you’ve tried it once. Featured Chef, Tammy Flack, shares this recipe for Mango Ginger Beef Roast.

Recipe Author: Tammy Flack/Primal Wellness Pro

USWM Shopping List: Grass-fed Beef Chuck Roast


mango ginger beef

PHOTO CREDIT: Mango Ginger Beef Roast from Tammy Flack/Primal Wellness Pro


  • 1 US Wellness Meats beef chuck roast
  • 2 very ripe mangos, chopped (a third, firmer one if you want to add one at the end)
  • 1 onion, chopped
  • ½ cup melted coconut oil
  • 6 large cloves garlic, minced
  • 1 Tbsp fresh ginger, grated (or about a teaspoon of dried, ground ginger)
  • The juice of 3 limes
  • 1 Tbsp yellow curry powder
  • 1 Tbsp coarse sea salt


Directions For Mango Ginger Beef Roast:

THE NIGHT BEFORE COOKING: Go all Psycho on the roast with a fork or knife, stabbing it all over. Mix all of the other ingredients in a bowl, and using your hands or a potato masher, mash mango and all ingredients together. Put roast into a large container, cover roast all over with this mixture, making sure that you have all of it covered well. Cover with a lid, and let it sit out at room temperature all night.  Don’t be concerned about the roast sitting out all night. The lime juice, mango, salt, garlic, and coconut oil will preserve the roast.


The next morning, place everything in the crockpot and cook on low for 8-9 hours, or until beef is fall-apart tender. I usually have a firm, ripe mango on hand to chop into larger pieces and add during the last 30 minutes or so of cooking, just because I like to have those whole pieces of mango to serve with the beef, but that is totally up to you. It is delicious without it, too.


This beef will absolutely fall apart, so I usually just take it out of the crockpot in pieces and place in a large, shallow bowl or large platter, and then ladle on some of the juices and mango/veggies left in the slow cooker. Serve with a veggie puree like cauliflower or butternut squash, or zoodles or carrot noodles work nicely as well.


tammy flackMeet The Chef:

Tammy Flack is a Primal Health Coach and paleo food blogger. Having been influenced from living in Alabama, Texas, and Puerto Rico, Tammy considers herself an AlaTexaRican. She is a passionate advocate for the primal lifestyle and eating healthy, whole foods. Find more of Tammy’s delicious recipes and learn more at