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Teriyaki Beef Dip Sandwiches

Image for Teriyaki Beef Dip Sandwiches


Serves 6


Prep Time

10 minutes


Cook Time

1 hour, 8 minutes


Total Time

1 hour, 18 minutes

kikkoman products used:


For Pickled Vegetables 

1 cup chopped cauliflower

½ cup chopped carrots

½ cup chopped radishes

¼ cup chopped jalapeño

⅔ cup water

⅔ cup Kikkoman® Rice Vinegar

1 tablespoon cane sugar

1 teaspoon minced garlic

1 teaspoon salt

¼ teaspoon cracked black pepper

¼ cup olive oil

For Teriyaki Beef 

2 tablespoons olive oil

3 pounds beef chuck roast, sliced into 5-6 pieces

2 cups low-sodium beef stock

½ cup Kikkoman® Teriyaki Marinade & Sauce

1 teaspoon chopped garlic

1 teaspoon minced ginger

1 medium yellow onion, sliced

For Serving

6 hoagie or French bread rolls

Pickled vegetables


  1. To pickle vegetables: Add chopped vegetables to a clean jar. Heat water, vinegar, sugar, garlic, salt and pepper over medium-low heat. Stir until sugar is dissolved. Pour hot brine over vegetables, then cool to room temperature. Pour off half of the brine, then add olive oil to vegetables, stir well. Seal lid and refrigerate until chilled, about 2 hours.
  2. For teriyaki beef: Heat olive oil in an electric pressure cooker on sauté setting for 2 minutes. Blot pieces of chuck roast dry with paper towel. Brown beef for 8 minutes, turning every 2-3 minutes.
  3. Press cancel and add remaining ingredients to pressure cooker. Secure lid and close vent valve. Press manual setting for 1 hour.
  4. When timer goes off, allow pressure to release for 5 minutes. Open vent valve and release any additional pressure. Remove lid and shred beef using two forks on a cutting board. Return to pot and toss in juices. Serve hot on bread rolls topped with pickled vegetables and juices from pot for dipping.


Even people who love soy sauce and use it all the time are often surprised to learn what it is and how it’s made. We make ours from just four simple ingredients—water, soybeans, wheat, and salt. Those ingredients are transformed through a traditional brewing process—much like making wine or beer—that has remained unchanged for centuries.


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