Stores

Products

Delicatessen

Kirkcaldie and Stains

Avoid the rains at Kirkcaldie and Stains

kirkcaldie The gourmet food department at Kirkcaldie and Stains in Wellingtons inner city is seriously good. Many of the products are from the Wellington region, or New Zealand, including Lot Eight, Wild Country and Lowry Peaks.

The range covers most pantry items: organic and gluten-free pastas, olive oils, infused oils, vinegars and spices and rubs. The chocolates are created by New Zealand’s leading chocolatiers, and you’ll also find some top international brands. They’ve a huge Pick ‘n’ Mix of traditional English sweets, and the only Jelly Belly Dispenser in the country. In teas, they stock NZ’s Tea Total and Stir Tea, and Lezzo, a lovely Turkish Tea (try the Apple!).
There’s a large selection of coffee, freshly-ground from Wellington or Auckland.

Also at the Harbour City Centre you’ll find a fromagerie, trading in cheeses from home, as well as France, Italy, Australia and Spain. The fromagerie contains all your cheese-y accompaniments like crackers, breads, biscuits, antipasto, cured meats, pickles and pates, chutneys and other condiments.

Did we mention the Jelly Belly Dispenser?
Delicatessen / Kirkcaldie and Stains

Add a Comment

Comments

RSS feed for comments on this page

No one has commented on this page yet.

Ethical shopphing 2

Ethical shopping: What do you think about organic food?

Andrew Laxon for The New Zealand Herald investigates range of questions about organic food including “what is it”, “is it good for you”, “is it good f...

by Andrew Laxon for The New Zealand Herald
20080509 poached eggs1

Eggs can be so simple

Some years ago I knew the owner and chef of an Auckland restaurant. He used to drop round after service for a glass or two of wine and a catch-up and ...

by Toby Warren
Ethical shopping save orangutans

Ethical shopping: How our shopping can make a difference.

How can we save endangered species? Why did Cadbury take notice when substituted palm oil in their chocolate bars received adverse publicity? Should w...

by Andrew Laxon for The New Zealand Herald
6