Which stomach-churningly combines two of the staples of South African cookery into one handy-to-braai sausage casing. At what point did someone actually stop whatever they were doing and consider putting pap and wors into a single sausage unit? And then go and do it? And then, having examined the visually-disturbing result, decide that putting it on sale would be a good thing to do? Have Pick n Pay lost the plot? What are they smoking in that butchery there?
It’s been a taxing day in many ways and so we’re heading quota photoward again. Sorry about that. This one could have been taken in Cape Town today (although it wasn’t): bright and sunny with stunningly clear blue skies, so we chopped down some trees in the garden and burned the wood under some meat.
It’s nice to be back home. Although the trees aren’t hugely happy about the whole return thing.
Not having a braai in the rain: that’s perfectly acceptable. When you need to braai, you need to braai and precipitation shouldn’t change that. No – I mean having damp braai apparatus. They go rusty, they get that nasty ash-paste in the bottom and they won’t light. Hence the age old expression: You never cry when you have a dry braai.
All of which is why you need a braai cover.
Braai Covers: Essential
Note that you must buy the correct “specially shaped” cover for your braai. And that the Kettle option doesn’t protect your braai from rain or rust, but does feature the scratch protection option. Perfect.
When looking at “dated” photos from South Africa, it is important to note that one must add about 7 years from the date you think it is if you’re basing your estimate on the UK and about 4 years if you’re comparing with the US. Thus – my first guess was 1984-ish, but that was based on fashion in the UK, so I’m putting this at about 1991 in South Africa.
All of which means that we might have decent broadband by 2016 and a great national football team by 1973.