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Walk to the future! Bunnings reveal when their much-missed sausages hiss

Walk to the future! Bunnings reveal when their much-missed sausages hiss

  • Bunnings stopped keeping sausages as part of COVID-19 health measures
  • According to Gold Coast traditions, a sausage sandwich was an important part of shopping
  • Because the coronavirus restrictions have been relaxed, Bunnings said barbecues remain suspended
  • Here’s how you can help people affected by Covid-19

As coronavirus restrictions are slowly easing across Australia, traditions have called on Bunnings to let customers know when their famous sausages are coming back.

Bunnings stopped hosting their sausages as part of health measures to protect staff and customers during the peak of the coronavirus pandemic.

Gold Coast trader from iPlumb Solutions in Queensland said a sausage sandwich was an important part of their day.

But the hardware giant said sausage sausage will continue to be suspended for the foreseeable future.

Bunnings stopped hosting their sausages as part of health measures to protect staff and customers during the peak of the coronavirus pandemic

Bunnings stopped hosting their sausages as part of health measures to protect staff and customers during the peak of the coronavirus pandemic

“The sausage sizzle is an integral community fundraiser and we know that both our team and our customers look forward to seeing it again,” said Debbie Poole, Chief Operating Officer of Bunnings.

“Unfortunately, this and other in-store activities remain suspended while we focus on providing a safe environment in our stores during this time.”

IPlumb Solutions owner Daniel Weuffen said the sausage sizzle is an iconic part of the Bunnings shopping experience.

“It’s part of the trip to Bunnings, it goes hand in hand,” said Mr. Weuffen The courier post.

“You also take your young guy, it’s a tradition.”

Mr. Weuffen detailed his go-to sausage sandwich and hoped he could enjoy it soon.

“I pack a sausage in bread every time. I go all out and shock – I like being a rebel with the onion on it. ‘

Gold Coast trader and owner of iPlumb Solutions in Queensland, Daniel Weuffen (pictured) said a sausage sandwich was an important part of their day

Gold Coast trader and owner of iPlumb Solutions in Queensland, Daniel Weuffen (pictured) said a sausage sandwich was an important part of their day

Gold Coast trader and owner of iPlumb Solutions in Queensland, Daniel Weuffen (pictured) said a sausage sandwich was an important part of their day

Bunnings and other retailers may have prevented them from becoming coronavirus hotspots because they followed strict social distance and hygiene measures.

In addition to enforcing these measures, Bunnings’ layout provides significant space between customers, limiting close interactions.

Bunnings said they have taken a “common sense” approach to finding ways to adapt during the changing environment due to the coronavirus pandemic.

“One initiative is the introduction of a contactless Drive and Collect service, which is available in 250 of our larger stores across Australia,” said Bunnings spokesperson.

“We also encouraged customers to plan their visit ahead and shop alone where possible.”

Bunning said they know sausage sizzles are 'integral' to the community, but the hardware giant said they will remain suspended for the time being

Bunning said they know sausage sizzles are 'integral' to the community, but the hardware giant said they will remain suspended for the time being

Bunning said they know sausage sizzles are ‘integral’ to the community, but the hardware giant said they will remain suspended for the time being

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