The UK’s leading producer of haggis, Macsween, has expanded its range to include a gluten free haggis, certified by Coeliac UK. The Macsween gluten free haggis is packed with the same flavour and richness as their traditional haggis but uses gluten free oats as an alternative. To celebrate, here is a recipe for a gluten free version of the celebrated traditional Scottish dish - haggis, neeps and tatties.
Give your roast turkey a spicy Scottish twist with Macsween's Limited Edition Moroccan Spiced Vegetarian Haggis. The stuffing is simple to prepare (only requiring reheating) and is a delicious addition to traditional dishes served with family and friends for Christmas, Hogmanay or Burns Night.
You'd be amazed by the adventures we've had sending haggis to the UK, Europe and the world. Our customer reviews will give you a flavour. The key to our success? Flexibility. After all, we know how passionate you are about haggis. Where do we deliver? We deliver haggis to England and the rest of the … Continue reading Where does Haggis UK deliver?
If you've not tasted haggis before you are in for a real treat. A good haggis is one of life's gastronomic treasures - a perfect balance of peppery spice and nutty oatmeal texture. But don't take our word for it. Have three or more ... Legendary haggis makers, Macsween of Edinburgh, have drawn together a wonderful … Continue reading What does Macsween haggis taste like?
There are so many myths and misconceptions about haggis, we’d like to make sure you have all the facts before you try this classic Scottish dish. Don’t forget you can buy and book your Burns Supper delivery today (up to 6 months in advance). It’s the only sure way to guarantee you’ve got all you need … Continue reading What is haggis? And other questions
Love it or loath it, haggis gets you talking. The thing is, as we move into 2015, the year of Scottish Food and Drink, haggis has moved forward too. Legendary haggis producers Macsween’s new range of haggis are bursting with fresh ingredients and tantalising flavours, and should now rightly be compared with popular modern ingredients like chorizo and salami.
Every year on or around January 25th, Scots and their friends —haggis lovers and “those-who-will-go-hungry” — sit down to a Burns Supper honouring the poet Rabbie Burns. At these suppers, revellers traditionally eat a chieftain haggis, recite lines of verse, drink drams of whisky, and generally have a good time. But there are always some at … Continue reading Burns Supper haggis recipes for the terrified