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kitchen and garden wares with traditional roots

Kitchenware and garden tool seasonal favourites

At Odgers and McClelland Exchange Stores Duncan and Megan take care to select tools that you'll use in the garden and kitchen for decades to come. These are the goods you'll reach for daily. They are practical, elegant and beautiful. As one of our customers, Wendy, puts it they are "last-a-lifetime, hand-me-down" heirloom territory. Falcon enamelware, timber utensils, and Mason Csh ceramics seasonal favourites are the go-to kitchenware essentials that you'll need for cooking, including pie dishes in every shape, serving spoons and ladles, tea pots in various sizes, baking and roasting trays, and serveware (plates, bowls, mugs, tumblers). Add to that Burgon and Ball gardening tools to make specific tasks easier from weeding fingers, Royal Horticultural Society endorsed secateurs, and classic trowels and forks, to potato harvesters, and asparagus knives and our popular razor hoe mutli-purpose gardening tool.
















BLOG: White Enamel Pie Dish

Pear, fig and nut loaf with black leaf and ginger tea

July 02, 2018

Pear, fig and nut loaf Odgers and McClelland Exchange Stores

A drizzly day always inspires me to turn the oven on and bake, helping to warm the house, fill it with comforting smells, and have a warm, delicious cake to share with my family. It is the last week of school in NSW, so it has the additional bonus of providing a nutrient dense lunchbox filler for our boys' recess. With a folder full of recipes I have collected over nearly three decades, it's also a welcome opportunity to try a new recipe that I have been wanting to make for a long time. Cakes with fruit, nuts, and spices always appeal to me, so a Pear, date and hazelnut recipe from The Sydney Morning Herald (June 19, 2007) beckoned to be made. Determined not to leave our eight acres on this particular day, I substituted ingredients, making it a Pear, fig and nut loaf. With the boys at school, come time for a cup of tea I toasted a slice of loaf and spread it with butter for a warming afternoon tea. With Duncan cutting a couple of slices as well, when our son arrived home from school he asked, "Where has all the cake gone?" We'll just have to make this recipe again.