Now, however, its officially become a battle of the brands, as fellow discount retailer Lidl have jumped into the ring to have a pop.
Aldis sausedge has had quite the rinsing since it came out, with many Scots accusing them of trying to reinvent the wheel and claim the classic square sausage as their own.
Their new patty was praised for how easily it could fit into a roll, which started off a whole load of jokes, and even some calls for Scottish independence.
Lidls response to them is pretty savage, but definitely drives the point home.
Things Aldi also claim to have invented:
1. Irn Bru
3. The Proclaimers
4. Yer Da Selling Avon https://t.co/DZbnE0WcSe
— Lidl GB (@LidlGB) May 14, 2019
Aldi the replied to Lidl, saying Woah woah woah. Not claiming to have invented it. We just want to share the Lorne Love with everyone.
Theyre absolutely right, they didnt state theyd invented it, simply co-opted it under a new name and pretended they didnt already sell Lorne sausage in Scottish stores.
Lidl are still winning the war, however, with their yer da sells Avon joke racking up nearly 60,000 likes, and Aldis originRead More – Source
Is bread actually vegan? (Why you need to start checking labels)
But… sandwiches?! (Picture: Getty)
Being a vegan can be tricky. Its so easy to be caught off guard b..
Being a vegan can be tricky. Its so easy to be caught off guard by something you were certain was completely plant-based.
But what about bread? Its leaving a lot of you confused. And worried. Because honestly, no one wants to give up bread and the wholesome, carby comfort it provides.
So dont worry – bread, in its purest form is vegan. Its made simply of water, flour and yeast. But if you like fancy bread – thats where things can get a little bit murky.
Although most bread is typically vegan as its traditionally made with flour, water, yeast and sugar, there are certain types of loaves which may have cheese, milk butter or eggs, explains Sonal Shah, Nutritionist Resource member.
French breads for example like brioche are made with eggs and butter. Also some of the crusts are brushed with butter before they are baked.
Uh oh. So before you go to town on that French stick and slather it with vegan butter – you might need to check exactly how it was made.
With softer, cakey breads like brioche, its easier to tell that there is butter involved in the process – but spotting a brushed crust could be tough. Sonal says thats not all you need to look out for.
Sometimes bread can contain casein, whey and non-fat milk powder, she adds.
Other types of breads that may not be vegan are crackers which can also contain dairy. Some breads may have a vegan logo but its down to the individual to check the label.
Simple as that. Check the labels people.
If youre following a strict vegan diet then nothing can really be taken for granted. Its probably best to have a quick scan of the labels on any pre-packaged food that youre buying.
And also wave goodbye to your brioche breRead More – Source
Mum feeds a family of 10 for £150 a week with Nandos and McDonalds fakeaways
A mum has revealed how she feeds her family of ten for £150 a week with glorious Nandos and McDonalds fakeaways.
Caroline lives with her husband John and children Ellena, 21, Joshua, 18, Daniel, 15, Finlay, 11, Henry, 10, Sophia, eight, Florence, six, and Emilia, two, in Evesham, Worcestershire.
Yes, thats a lot of kids to feed. You can imagine how tricky it is to sort out meals that will please everyone and that stick to a budget.
Caroline manages it with plenty of batch cooking and making everything from scratch. She regularly recreates takeaway favourites like sausage and egg McMuffins and Nandos style chicken to please picky eaters without having to ever buy ready meals or pre-prepared food from the shops.
Caroline insists that her tight budget doesnt limit the range of what she can whip up for her family and uses her creative touch to let the family enjoy fun meals that theyll remember – like homemade fish fingers and jars of special, home prepared sweet treats.
She said: Im a mad planner, I plan everything. My motto is: Failing to plan is planning to fail.
You have be military when you have a family this big.
Im a sergeant major without the shouting, all the children have a role within the house when it comes to washing up.
I cook everything from scratch, everything we eat I make myself, I never buy ready meals.
I like to know whats in our food, the only way to feed a family is to cook from scratch, we all eat the same thing.
When you get into the supermarket you get bombarded with stuff you dont need. I hate waste, I try not to waste anything.
If I get to a Friday and my fridge is virtually bare then Im really pleased because then Ive shopped well.
Caroline does a weekly shop every Saturday morning after sitting down and planning the seven days of meals the family will enjoy.
She gets enough food for a weeks worth of breakfasts, lunches, and dinners, so no family member has to buy quick meals while out and about.
Caroline said: Breakfast is usually toast, cereal and fruit and porridge.
Mornings can be a bit crazy getting everyone out on time.
Lunchtime is mixed, some take packed lunches to school.
My husband does the sandwiches and I usually add some cakes or sweet treats Ive made myself, I try to avoid crisps.
I dont buy cheap, supermarket alternatives because I know I can save the money by making my own. I make my own bread, cakes and also make my own pizza.
Rather than just sticking to one supermarket, Caroline shops around to find the best bargains.
Shell usually start at Aldi to get staples like tinned food, pasta, rice, and passata, then to Tesco for other bits.
The key to sticking to the budget is knowing exactly what shell be cooking each day, with every meal planned to perfection.
But if batch-cooking is conjuring up images of dull meals of rice and veggies, youve got it all wrong.
Dinner is always the main event, with Caroline making sure to stay creative and make something special for her family.
Mum reveals how bulk buying allows her to feed family of four for 76p per meal
Angela can cook up 68 portions from her £70 shop (Picture: Angela Webster)
Feeding hungry kids can s..
Feeding hungry kids can sometimes feel like an endless (and expensive) task but this mum has figured out how to give her children delicious meals for under £1 per person.
Angels Webster started to change the way she shopped when she gave up work to look after her two youngest kids, Daisy, seven and Jake, five.
Now relying on one wage from her husband Chris, she knew she needed to cut the household budget.
Now she does one weekly shop to buy staples, bulk buys her meat, prepares a meal plan and uses up leftovers so she can cook up 68 meals for under £70.
Angela, 41, said: I knew that when I gave up my job to look after the children, I would have to make some changes to the way we shop and spend our money.
The easiest way to save the pennies is to start with the grocery shop. I always plan meals a week in advance then write down a shopping list covering everything I need to buy, from breakfast to dinner and snacks in between.
This means we wont be swayed by deals or food we dont need. We will sometimes travel further afield to a different supermarket if I see a really good deal advertised.
Angela made the decision to give up her job after Daisy was born so the family could save on childcare costs.
As well as cutting back, Angela set up a number of side-hustles to top up their monthly income.
She set up a blog called adventuresinwebsterland.com, along with making money through completing online surveys and focus groups.
All of the money Angela earns, along with any money left over from the weekly shopping budget is put into a pot which helps pay for holidays and house renovation.
Now she plans a list of meals and lets the children choose from a list of 14 meals, including staples such as Spaghetti Bolognese and Shepherds Pie.
Her thrifty shopping and culinary skills means that shes able to cook up 17 different meals – 68 portions and leftovers – using £62 of musclefood.com meat.
Angela added: I will pre-prepare vegetables on a Sunday, and then freeze them for use throughout the week. This means that the time I spend cooking is reduced and I have everything I need for the day to day meals.
The quality of musclefood meat was great and having the hamper arrive all at once really made me think about planning meals. I made dishes I wouldnt have thought were possible on our budget.
We do have a pay-day takeaway treat which we all always look forward too. Homemade pizzas are also a really great way to get everyone involved and feels like a treat.
Im really conscious about food waste and use apps which put me in contact with people in my local area who will take food off my hands which we wont use.
I also know that being so frugal with things like electricity is not only helping save money, but also helping the environment.
Angela's money saving recipes
Chinese Pork Tenderloin with Stir Fry Veg and Noodles (serves four)
Musclefood Pork Loin flRead More – Source
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