Preserving pride

 Ludlow Food Centre’s marmalade makers are celebrating for the 10th year in a row after scooping three awards at this year’s Dalemain Marmalade Awards.

Darren Marsh and Tess Slater, who have been perfecting pickles, jams and preserves together since 2008, won a Silver award for their Hand Cut Seville Orange Marmalade, Bronze for their Medium Cut Seville Orange Marmalade and Bronze for their Blood Orange and Gin Marmalade. Their Lemon and Lime Marmalade, Three Fruit Marmalade and Lady Windsor’s Rich Seville Orange Marmalade were also commended.

Darren says, “To win three awards and be commended for three other marmalades when competing against thousands of other marmalade makers from across the globe is a real honour. We’ve been told that the quality of the marmalades being judged was at its highest this year and yet we continue to win awards year on year which is fantastic. It gives us the drive to continue to innovate and create

exciting new products.”

For more information on Ludlow Food Centre’s jams, pickles and marmalades, visit ludlowfoodcentre.co.uk.

Share:

Share on facebook
Facebook
Share on twitter
Twitter
Share on pinterest
Pinterest
Share on linkedin
LinkedIn
On Key

Related Posts

 Clickingmad shortlisted

A Shropshire web company is in the running for an international award for its digital creativity and innovation.  Bridgnorth-based Clickingmad has been shortlisted for the Best Digital Rebrand Award at

Pumpkinfest returns!

Pumpkinfest is set to return to Park Hall Farm for October half term. The team are making some changes to ensure it can be enjoyed

Crisis at Christmas

THE 100 BAG CHALLENGE Ironbridge & Severn Gorge Lions have launched their annual Christmas Hamper Appeal, which enables the club to donate food parcels to

Art trail extended

The Secret Severn Art Trail is being extended with an exciting new exhibition after the number of visitors and sales of artists’ work for the

Great-looking gates

Bridgnorth’s Castle Gates have undergone a major refurbishment. Restorer Clive Leadbetter painstakingly stripped back the gates, in West Castle Street, to bare metal. He then