If you love food as much as I do, then you will drool over the following photo montage of my favourite Sardinian delights.
Cooked porceddu with myrtle berries
Grilled local veggies
Local veggie stir-fry
Sardinian Porceddu – Sardinian Pork with white myrtle
Getting ready for a baking with potatoes & olives
Artichokes, tomatoes and asparagus – all local!
Baked Orate & Potatoes
Fresh Sardinian Squid
Baked pancetta with local mushrooms (hand-picked)
Freshly picked parsley & baby tomatoes
Sardinian Sweets – My all-time favourite, in the whole world!
Freshly cut Sardinian Artichokes
All local produce: Cheese, Olives and Artichokes
Sardinian Squid Ink Pasta & local red wine
Baked artichokes & potatoes
Freshly baked Sardinian Bread
Everything that you’ve seen here is locally farmed, produced and hand crafted from age-old traditions that still ring true today. (I’m still, slowly learning the art of patience in the kitchen.)
I try my best to buy only products (fruit, veg, meats, cheese and wine) which are produced in Sardinia. It’s difficult sometimes but I can proudly say that 80% of the products consumed in my house come from Sardinian farms.
I think it’s important to keep our struggling Sardinian economy going and have bought only local produce for many years. I find the food tastes better, looks better and lasts longer than the produce shipped over on the boats.
Do you support your local growers, farmers and shepherds?
Seadas or Sebadas is a traditional Sardinian dessert made with flour, fresh sheep cheese, honey and lemon zest.
Seadas is a dessert similar to ravioli and is produced mainly in the areas where shepherds roam. Pecorino is sheep cheese, it’s strong in flavour and the perfect filler for the seadas. If you can’t find pecorino in your local supermarket, try looking for a strong cheese for the filler.