There is no better gift than pulses, grains and seeds (right?!), so we’ve put together some bundles and boxes of products from across our range.
Packed full of wonderful produce from British farms (and the sea), they’re a real celebration of the connected network of supply that we believe should characterise the whole food system – but sadly mostly doesn’t. Why wouldn’t your carlin peas have the farmer’s name on the bag? Who doesn’t want to know exactly where their quinoa grows?
Whether you’re buying for yourself or for a someone else our bundles and boxes are the perfect present. They’re also a great way to try new things, to refill a store cupboard or to cater for Christmas.
Here’s what we’ve put together, we hope you’re as excited as us:
📦 Big Bundle of British Pulses – all the pulses! Who knew there was so much that could be grown in the UK?
📦 Hodmedod Selection Box – a little bit of everything we do; whole pulses, flours, snacks, seeds and blends.
📦 Guest Producer Bundle – Through lockdown we began listing amazing foods from our friends; seaweed, syrups, pasta, salt, oils and vinegars. Not just made in the UK, but made with ingredients grown on UK farms or harvested from our coastal waters
📦 Snack Selection Box – a Christmas essential… if you can hold onto them for that long
📦 Gluten-free Bundle – a range of flours seeds and flakes suitable for coeliacs and anyone else looking for interesting alternatives to cereal flakes and flours
📦 Bakers' Box – get started with wholegrains, discover something new or replenish your flour stocks. From ancient grains like emmer and spelt, to YQ - a recent groundbreaking agroecological advance.
📦 Flaked Cereals Selection Box – make your own flapjacks, crumbles and muesli, add to breads or make granola (you’ll need some @libertyfieldsdorset apple syrup)
📦 Mystery Box – who knows? Give it a go… there’ll always be at least five different items and it’ll always have a £20 face value (but we sell them for £9.99), beyond that your guess is as good as ours
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Last year (field scale chickpea production year 2) was a real struggle: drought through much of the season, intense heat in late May, then extraordinary rainfall in August. This year (chickpea year 3) hasn’t started much better to be honest: a cold start and prolonged wet conditions are not what chickpeas like.