Poland and Polish Discussion Group and Forum

Welcome to the original English language Poland and Polish discussion group board. This message forum is a place where English-speaking Poles, foreigners (expats) living in Poland, and anyone with a genuine interest in Poland can discuss and read the views of others concerning Poland. Subjects include: Polish news and current affairs; Life in Poland; politics; genealogy research; Polish culture and history; advice and tips on visiting Poland; Polish property and investment issues. The aim of our group is to increase awareness of wonderful Poland using the English language and allow and foster the honest debate and exchange of opinions on anything vaguely related to Poland and Polish - positive, negative and/or neutral! To state the obvious: all opinions and views expressed on this site are solely those of their respective authors and are not necessarily those of anyone else! Messages consisting of ads will be deleted.

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Poland and Polish Discussion Group and Forum
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Re: Christmas in my bi-cultural home

Goose?! I'd be curious to know how much it costs in Poland. I had a look at one in Tesco in UK and it was about £50.

Re: Christmas in my bi-cultural home

Hmmm - about 140zl for 3 kilos of breast meat, marinaded (2 portions). Currently the pound's about 4.30, but looking at my watch carefully ... that'll translate into about GBP50 soon, thanks to Gordon the Moron's handling of UK plc.

Re: Christmas in my bi-cultural home

In Lubuski, one can find a whole goose (frozen and about 6 kilos) starting at about 60 zl. Fresh ones are a bit more expensive.

Turkeys range in price as well. For Thanksgiving I ordered a bird from our local butcher and paid 10 zl a kilo. This past week Tesco was selling whole turkeys for 6,50 or so a kilo. On Christmas Eve, I decided to get a small one on the spur of the moment (35 zl for a whole turkey!), and I roasted it on Christmas Day. A very nice break from the parade of fish that is Wigilia; as we tucked in Christmas evening, even my wife agreed that it was a good idea.

This year we did something a bit different. Wigilia was with my in-laws, but I convinced my mother-in-law to let me do an Christmas morning American brunch. She was hesitant at first, but has since told me that it was a great idea. She has a really nice break for the day; everyone loved my buttermilk pancakes, the German bacon, my Christmas cookies, and the hot chocolate with peppermint schnapps. She wants to do it every year now.

Re: Christmas in my bi-cultural home

Hmm - buttermilk pancakes!