Welcome back, everyone, to yet another review of a generous company’s free samples.
This week, they’re from Foraged Fire, who, unlike my last two features, are entirely new to me. A company that I’d barely heard of, before their owner got in touch, but one that I’m super excited to show you.
Every single one of their products contains at least one major talking point. And I have three of them!
Each of these items is easily special enough to warrant its own post and, at any other time of year, I’d definitely split them up. But we’ve just entered into december and it’s mere days until my christmas recap. So I’m taking this opportunity to talk about all three because, if they’re as special as they sound, they’ll all deserve my holiday recommendation.
Hey folks. Having branched out to a second hot sauce importer fairly recently, I feel obliged to follow up on that post with a few more. To really show the full spectrum of suppliers.
But, of course, this post isn’t going to do that. No one post can.
Today, I’m just looking at one such company. One that brings over delicious sauces from germany and one that’s already quite close to my heart.
Today, I’m looking at Grim Reaper Foods but I’m looking at what they import, not what they make, for a change. Just be aware that the company that they stock is another slightly sweary one before you click through to read this article in full.
It’s thursday again, fiery food fans, and it’s a weird one.
Once again, I’m bringing you a sauce review off schedule. And no, it’s not for jokey reasons like last time.
Noone’s said that this sauce or its peppers are inedible. It’s just not available in the UK.
It’s an australian sauce that focuses on a unique heat source – A distant relative of black pepper known as the tasmanian mountain pepper.
Or, in some cases, the diemen pepper berry, the name from which today’s company get theirs.