Massive Porterhouse with exquisite marbling standing upright on the bone
Overhead of huge prime porterhouse steak with rich marbling
USDA Prime Porterhouse cut open to see medium rare inside with butter on top and Brussels sprouts and potatoes on the side

USDA Prime Porterhouse

Regular price $84.95 Sale price$74.95 Save $10.00
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Searing some Mr. Steak Prime Porterhouse Steaks can earn you a place among the gurus of grilling. This steak is a combination of Filet Mignon and New York Strip, with the bone separating down the middle. It's 1-1/2 inches thick and delicious, perfect for every steak lover.

Our 24 oz USDA Prime Porterhouse is wet-aged for 28 days, giving it a unique beefy flavor not found elsewhere.

This is a serious cut, for big guys with big appetites. Want to learn why people call it "The King of Steaks?"

Scroll down to learn more!

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Where is a Porterhouse Cut From?

The Porterhouse steak is one of Mr. Steak's favorite cuts of meat. He loves this prime beef cut because it's so huge. It's actually two steaks in one. It comes from rear end of the short loin where the tenderloin touches the top loin.

The T shaped bones in the middle of porterhouse steaks separate the New York strip sections from the filet sections. Although they're similar to T bone steaks, porterhouse steaks have a larger piece of the tenderloin attached to the bone. Porterhouse steak prices and size reflect the assortment of beef included in the cut.

Porterhouses give you the best of both worlds. Tender, elegant filet mignons alongside juicy, flavorful New York Strips. They're perfect for family dinners.

Mr. Steak's USDA prime porterhouses are 24oz, but they can get as large at 40oz. That's why people call them, "The King of Steaks."


The name Porterhouse gained popularity in the 1800s. Back then, people called restaurants porter houses because they sold a kind of beer called porters. There are numerous legends for how the name for restaurants shifted to the name of this individual cut. But the earliest reference to "porterhouse steaks" seems to come from a letter in a 1843 newspaper in the Hartford Courant.

The next year, the term porterhouse steaks appeared in the New York Herald. From there, the name took off and joined the American lexicon.

What is a Porterhouse Steak?

Juicy Porterhouse, grilled to perfection and plated beautifully with rosemary, asparagus, cherry tomatoes and potatoes.

How To Cook Porterhouse Steaks

Mr. Steak recommends grilling porterhouse steaks on high heat. This will char the outside and lock all the flavor inside. Because it's so thick, it'll need to stay on a little longer to cook all the way through.

For a medium rare interior, grill for about 6 minutes on the first side and 5 minutes on the second side. Aim for an internal temperature of 130-140°F.

Always allow your steak to sit for 4-6 minutes after cooking to let the juices settle.

If you decide to pan- sear, searing each side on the skillet and placing it in the oven for about 4 minutes at 400°F to finish cooking inside works best.

Always allow your steak to sit for 4-6 minutes after cooking to let the juices settle.

What's the difference between porterhouse and t bone?