Here at Sausageland we provide top quality Handmade English Sausages and Bacon in France, together with Pork joints.
Sausageland 4 Place Yves Massy 24360 Piegut Tel : 0553605347
Please note the Shop will be closed on Thursday 7th and Friday 8th May re-open Tuesday 12th.
We will not be at Aigre Market on the 9th May but will be doing a delivery there on 21st May.
We currently have Lamb and Hogget for sale in the shop.
Our Irish 28 day matured beef is now available. (Order quickly as it will go fast).
As you know the exchange rate has hit a high at the moment and we have taken all the losses so far but we cannot sustain this so prices on UK beef will increase by some 10%.
Our sausages are handmade here in France using quality meat, seasonings and a small amount of rusk to give a good texture. No preservatives are added and the skins are entirely natural.
Our bacon is dry cured. Ever wondered why you get a white puddle in your pan when frying bacon? A lot of commercially produced bacon is injected with salt water to speed up the curing process. We DO NOT do this the dry curing process can take up to three weeks, please remember this when ordering.
We now have a regular supply of 28 day hung British Beef. You can place your orders using the usual form or visit us in the shop.
We are pleased to offer Cheese from C’est Cheese.
There are a number of suggested origins for this phrase, here are a couple of common ones. Feel free to contact us if you know of others. “In the twelfth century, a church in the English town of Dunmow promised a side, or ‘flitch’ of bacon to any married man who could swear before the congregation and God that he had not quarreled with his wife for a year and a day. A husband who could bring home the bacon was held in high esteem by the community for his forebearance.” “It refers to the old fairground contest of catching the greased pig, whose prize was the pig, so the winner brought home the bacon.” Or maybe “The 16th Century custom that when visitors came over, people would hang up their bacon to show off. It was a sign of wealth that a man could ‘bring home the bacon’. They would cut off a little to share with guests and would all sit around and ‘chew the fat’.