Foodie Finds

What exactly are Foodie Finds? It’s simple: unique and tasty products that we’ve searched the world over, so you can expand your tastes and experience Foodie-friendly items exclusive to Central Market. Check out this month's issue of Foodie Finds to discover what's in store.

Bring Home the Bacons: Edwards Virginia Bacon

In 1925, Sam Wallace Edwards launched a business captaining a ferry across the James River from Surry County, Virginia, to the Jamestown settlement. During the ride, he sold his Country Ham in sandwiches to the ferry’s passengers.

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Bring Home the Bacons: D'Artagnan

Ariane Daguin, founder, owner and CEO of D’Artagnan, named her company after her childhood home in Gascony in Southwest France, where fine food is a way of life. 

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Bring Home the Bacons: Nodine's Smokehouse

Ronald Nodine, an engineer by trade, turned his hobby into a national treasure when he opened a small custom smokehouse in a shed behind his house in Goshen, Connecticut, 45 years ago. 

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Bring Home the Bacons: Red Top Farms

Available only at Central Market, Red Top Farms Berkshire Uncured Slabs are crafted the old-fashioned way by a German family-owned smokehouse that’s been smoking meats in the United States since 1880.

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Bring Home the Bacons: Nueske’s

R.C. Nueske began selling bacon smoked with the family’s special recipe in 1933.  Despite the hard economic times during the ‘30s, R.C. grew a following of loyal customers.  

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Bring Home the Bacons: Burger's Smokehouse

Delicious, even award-winning, flavor comes from bacons that are hand-rubbed, dry-cured, slow-smoked with no water added at any point in the Burgers' age-old art of meat curing.  That’s how it began.  

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Bacon: It's The Jam

No, seriously. Terrapin Ridge Farms Hot Pepper Bacon Jam is just want you need for your next ... well, anything really. 

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Bring Home the Bacons: North Country Smokehouse Bacon

Abraham Satzow, a butcher known for using old-world, European techniques, began selling smoked meats from a horse-drawn wooden cart in New England more than 100 years ago.

Today, third-generation smoke master Mike Satzow operates his grandfather’s business, making North Country Smokehouse one of the few remaining family-run smokehouses in the United States.

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