True Highlands Blog
When driving through Scotland, it’s all too easy to get distracted by the scenery. The mountains, beaches and moorland can capture your attention without you even noticing. Beneath the wheels of your car however, there are often engineering marvels that you can pass over without even noticing. Bridges and crossings with a fascinating history or legend you may be unaware of.
Scottish history comes in many forms. There are our mountains, which tell our geological history, our monuments to those fallen in battle and our great buildings. But some of the most curious and forgotten tales of Scottish history emanate from beneath the ground.
Venison has a bit of a reputation. It’s hard for most people to divorce its image from associations with the Scottish gentry. It conjures up images of banquets, royalty and elaborate formal dining, but it doesn’t have to be like this. I firmly believe that venison should be for everyone, so in an attempt to reclaim it for the masses I have here a recipe for something that sums up, for me, the very opposite of haute cuisine. Something that is unpretentious, wholesome, but at the same time still very tasty.