Hawaiian Campfire BBQ Chicken

Introduction: Hawaiian Campfire BBQ Chicken

About: Born in Flushing Queens, NY, and growing up in Maywood, NJ., I learned my problem solving skills from my mother, my handy man skills from my father and my cooking skills from both of my parents. As a Cub Scout…


1 Boneless Skinless Chicken Breasts {Cut in 1" cubes}

½ c Barbecue Sauce

½ c Pineapple Pieces

½ c Rice {¾ Cooked}

¼ c Bell Pepper {Diced}

¼ c Onion {Diced}

Salt/Pepper {To Taste}

Servings: 1

Prep: 15 Minutes

Cook Time: 25-30 Minutes

Step 1:

Cook your rice according to the directions on the package but only ¾ of the way into the cooking process. Then drain, rinse with cool water and set aside. {Rinsing the rice stops the cooking process and prevents it from sticking together}.

Step 2:

While the rice is cooking cut your chicken into 1” cubes and in a bowl toss with the ½ c BBQ sauce evenly coating all the chicken cubes and set aside. Also dice up the bell pepper, onion and cut your pineapple into bite size pieces and set them aside as well.

Step 3:

Spray the center area of your heavy duty foil with non-stick spray then add your chicken first then the rice, peppers, onions, pineapples and salt/pepper and make a pouch {How to Make a Foil Pouch and Foil Bag}. Putting the chicken down first insures that the meat will be closet the heat for proper cooking.

Step 4:

When it comes to cook your Hawaiian Campfire BBQ Chicken place it on the edge of the fire on the hot coals and cook for 25-30 minutes rotating it 180° after 10 minutes and again every 7-9 minutes. If you have a grill grate place it over the fire and cook on it, the grate makes it easier and cuts down on the chance of the foil tearing and the meal from burning during the cooking process. {Cooking times depend on how hot your fire is.} The juices of the chicken should be clear & the center of the largest piece needs to reach 165°F.

Warning: Any food coming out of the fire or off the grill will be hot when you go to remove your food from the fire be sure to use something other than your bare hands to retrieve your meals like pot holders, a tea towel or tongs.

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