¨To find the organic veal, we go to where it wass produced: Parral, 300km from Santiago, in an open field where we learned about the animal and its surroundings. That's where we got the veal and the raw natural cow's milk. We cook the veal in its own milk. Then it's served with textures of burned milk, wild alfalfa - the veal's food - from the Parral area, and branches that are infused with the field's aroma.¨




1.5kg organic veal short ribs from Parral (3 weeks old)



1.5kg meaty bones of veal ribs

60g celery brunoise

40g carrot brunoise

50g onion brunoise


Raw milk for cooking

0.5l "raw" cow's milk


Milk sheets

0.25l "raw" cow's milk



4 dried wooden branches

0.5g wood oil

200ml water


To serve

10g wild alfalfa from Parral with roasted almond notes

2g olive oil

Pinch of sea salt from Cahuil-Chile or any good quality sea salt




Clean off the excess fat from the meat, and portion it. Vacuum seal it and cook at 72ºC in the sous-vide for 40 hours.



In an oven, roast the bones until they are dark brown. Brown the vegetables in a stock pot. Add the browned bones and cover with water. Let it simmer over night, avoiding boiling. Strain and reduce until a sauce is made.


Raw milk

Vacuum seal and pasteurise the milk at 85ºC in the sous-vide for 15 minutes.


Milk sheets

Pour a drop of milk on the hot teflon pan, let it dehydrate on high heat until it starts becoming a golden colour. Peel it off. Make sure it is completely dry and keep in a dry container.



Put the branches in water and then dry them off. Break off the excess and, using a torch, burn them slighly on all sides. Dissolve some of the oil in water and spray the branches to get some aroma.


To serve

Still warm, glaze the veal with a mix of part pasteurised milk and part veal stock until the mix becomes thick again and the veal is tender to serve. Place it on a plate with a little cahuil salt. Cover with broken milk sheets and some alfalfa, and drizzle with olive oil and salt. Place the infused branches on one side of a plate. Before serving, ask your guests to breathe in the aroma of the branches.