Kielbasa. LenPoli's recipe

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Smoking Fanatic
Original poster
Dec 23, 2012
west central Mo

Len Poli's recipe. All poked into 32mm casing and trying to keep temp down at 165 with hot plate and ampns, filled with hickory. up, down, up, down.
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Smoked till it reached 165. Don't Remember Hrs. Bad pic Sorry. All vac sealed, 1# apiece. Ate up 1#. Got appetizers in another thread, on next Got A Smokin-it no.
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1 to cure this problem on next sausage cook.
I've done this recipe , it's a good one . You got great color on those .
Looks really good. Could you post the recipe for those of who do not have the book?


Len Poli has stated on his web site... "Copyright" for all his recipes... DO NOT repost his recipes... He has also stated that he will take down his recipes and close up his web site if that happens....
He is freely letting anyone re-print his recipes for private use....


Hey, thanks and no problem.... Many folks love the fact that Len Poli has taken the time and money to put together his great web site... and use it often...
I think it's the best site to get information on proven safe recipes.....
In Fact, if you delve deeper into his site, there is a WEALTH of valuable information most folks don't look at... I highly recommend viewing his entire site....

Len Poli's site...png



6/7/17 at 7:26pm
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Originally Posted by DaveOmak /t/255662/best-practices-for-sausage-making/40#post_1704080 /t/255662/best-practices-for-sausage-making/40#post_1704080
The question is more of a moral standard issue, other than a legal one, among us folks here on this forum... Len Poli, through years of work, put together his recipe collection and a few from others that he gave credit to.. He requests you not publish same... He notes they are copyright and below is the standard to which copyrights are held...
Do as you wish... We attempt to respect the man and his works...
Copyright Protection: What it Is, How it Works
Frequently asked questions to help you protect your creative work and avoid infringing the rights of others.
1 What role does a copyright notice play?
2 What is a valid copyright notice?
2.0.1 International Copyright Protection
3 When can I use a work without the author’s permission?
3.0.1 If You Want to Use Material on the Internet
⦁ What role does a copyright notice play?
⦁ Until 1989, a published work had to contain a valid copyright notice to receive protection under the copyright laws. But this requirement is no longer in force — works first published after March 1, 1989 need not include a copyright notice to gain protection under the law.
But even though a copyright notice is not required, it’s still important to include one. When a work contains a valid notice, an infringer cannot claim in court that he or she didn’t know it was copyrighted. This makes it much easier to win a copyright infringement case and perhaps collect enough damages to make the cost of the case worthwhile. And the very existence of a notice might discourage infringement.
Finally, including a copyright notice may make it easier for a potential infringer to track down a copyright owner and legitimately obtain permission to use the work.
What is a valid copyright notice?
A copyright notice should contain:
⦁ the word “copyright”
⦁ a “c” in a circle (©)
⦁ the date of publication, and
⦁ the name of either the author or the owner of all the copyright rights in the published work.
For example, the correct copyright for the ninth edition of The Copyright Handbook, by Stephen Fishman (Nolo) isCopyright © 2006 by Stephen Fishman.
In the United States, a copyright owner can significantly enhance the protection afforded by a basic copyright. This is done by registering the copyright with the U.S. Copyright office. See Copyright Registration and Enforcement.
International Copyright Protection
Copyright protection rules are fairly similar worldwide, due to several international copyright treaties, the most important of which is the Berne Convention. Under this treaty, all member countries — and there are more than 100, including virtually all industrialized nations — must afford copyright protection to authors who are nationals of any member country. This protection must last for at least the life of the author plus 50 years, and must be automatic without the need for the author to take any legal steps to preserve the copyright.
In addition to the Berne Convention, the GATT (General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade) treaty contains a number of provisions that affect copyright protection in signatory countries. Together, the Berne Copyright Convention and the GATT treaty allow U.S. authors to enforce their copyrights in most industrialized nations, and allow the nationals of those nations to enforce their copyrights in the U.S.
When can I use a work without the author’s permission?
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To determine whether a work is in the public domain and available for use without the author’s permission, you first have to find out when it was published. Then apply the following rules to see if the copyright has expired:
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⦁ For works published after 1977, the copyright lasts for the life of the author plus 70 years. However, if the work is a work for hire (that is, the work is done in the course of employment or has been specifically commissioned) or is published anonymously or under a pseudonym, the copyright lasts between 95 and 120 years, depending on the date the work is published.
⦁ Lastly, if the work was published between 1923 and 1963, you must check with the U.S. Copyright Office to see whether the copyright was properly renewed. If the author failed to renew the copyright, the work has fallen into the public domain and you may use it.
The Copyright Office will check renewal information for you, at a charge of $150 per hour. (Call the Reference & Bibliography Section at 202-707-6850.) You can also hire a private copyright search firm to see if a renewal was filed. Finally, you may be able to conduct a renewal search yourself. The renewal records for works published from 1950 to the present are available online at Renewal searches for earlier works can be conducted at the Copyright Office in Washington D.C. or by visiting one of the many government depository libraries throughout the country. Call the Copyright Office for more information.
With one important exception, you should assume that every work is protected by copyright unless you can establish that it is not. As mentioned above, you can’t rely on the presence or absence of a copyright notice (©) to make this determination, because a notice is not required for works published after March 1, 1989. And even for works published before 1989, the absence of a copyright notice may not affect the validity of the copyright — for example, if the author made diligent attempts to correct the situation.
The exception is for materials put to work under the “fair use rule.” This rule recognizes that society can often benefit from the unauthorized use of copyrighted materials when the purpose of the use serves the ends of scholarship, education or an informed public. For example, scholars must be free to quote from their research resources in order to comment on the material. To strike a balance between the needs of a public to be well-informed and the rights of copyright owners to profit from their creativity, Congress passed a law authorizing the use of copyrighted materials in certain circumstances deemed to be “fair” — even if the copyright owner doesn’t give permission.
Often, it’s difficult to know whether a court will consider a proposed use to be fair. The fair use statute requires the courts to consider the following questions in deciding this issue:
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As a general rule, if you are using a small portion of somebody else’s work in a non-competitive way and the purpose for your use is to benefit the public, you’re on pretty safe ground. On the other hand, if you take large portions of someone else’s expression for your own purely commercial reasons, the rule usually won’t apply.
If You Want to Use Material on the Internet
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Right Dave.
I know Len via emailing
Let me say this.
If you post his recipes i bet he will shut his site down and I for one would not be happy. If i see his recipes posted here i will lock the post and discuss with Brian about banning the member from the forum.
So like Dave noted. Do as you wish.
So be considerate of the owner of those recipes, he has them on his site for ALL of use to use. is reader supported and as an Amazon Associate, we may earn commissions from qualifying purchases.

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