Bunnings reveals the secret of a perfect sizzle of sausages, but it's bad news if you're a fan of the inconveniences
- The popular sizzle of sausages Bunnings raises about $ 10 million annually for charities
- The benefits of barbecue go to Victoria's sports clubs and community groups
- Anyone from sports groups and schools to explorers can host a Bunnings BBQ
- Some charities have shared their advice for anyone wishing to host a sizzle of sausages
Mark Brook for Daily Mail Australia
Bunnings Warehouse sausage organizers have revealed what makes the $ 10 million a year fundraiser so successful.
The crackling of sausages raises thousands of dollars each day for charities, but those who earn the most say that the secret to maximizing charity dollars is not to eat the inconveniences while working on the barbecue.
According to a Bunnings volunteer, one of the best ways to increase your club's charity earnings is to avoid snacks on the road, the Herald Sun reported.
Bunnings Warehouse sausage crackers have revealed what makes the $ 10 million fundraiser so successful each year
"It's probably a good idea to make sure the volunteers have a full stomach so they do not eat all the profits and lose the will to eat again after being surrounded by so many sausages in a day," said the volunteer.
Some other important tips included, ask your local butcher to donate some meat, provide vegetarian options and always have onions to attract people.
"We try to provide as many different groups in the community with the possibility of hosting a sizzle of sausages by keeping waiting lists to a minimum, although they are very popular," said Bunnings director of operations Debbie Poole.
Some of the best winners of Bunnings in Victoria include Hawthorn, Altona, Waurn Ponds and Melton, with their average day shots ranging from $ 3000 to $ 4500.
RMIT's associate marketing professor, Dr. Con Stavros, told the publication that the Bunnings sausage cracklings (pictured) have an important place in Australian culture.
Australian chef Shane Delia believes that you can not get more Australian sizzle than the humble sausage, saying that "simple food unites people".
The RMIT marketing associate professor, Dr. Con Stavros, said Bunnings sausage cracklings have an important place in Australian culture.
"It's a delicious opportunity, in which everyone wins, so that people give themselves to a guilty pleasure with a donation to a good cause," he said.
Australian chef Shane Delia believes that you can not get more Aussie than the sizzle of the sausage, saying that "simple food unites people"