Great for dressings and marinades.
The family favourite use would be over strawberries – but if we were being honest, we would probably use our apple balsamic in its place! We are still proud to have it as part of our range though.
Aspall is derived from a Saxon description of its environment. The aspen tree was prominent in the area and the Saxon word for land in the bend of a river or between two rivers is 'halh'. Over time the two words to describe the area Aspen Halh became amalgamated to the single word 'Aspall'
There has been some form of settlement at Aspall for many hundreds of years. The first recorded mention of Aspall is in the Doomsday Book, commissioned by William the Conqueror in 1078.
As recently as the early 1900's the parish of Aspall had a big enough population to warrant its own School. A schoolhouse was built by the Rev. John Henry Chevallier and was in use until the 1930's.
Today the parish itself has a population of 30. The Church St Mary's of Grace still stands and a morning service is held every Sunday throughout the year.
The name Aspall although famous in the time of William the Conqueror is now more well known for the range of cyder, apple juice and vinegar produced by the Chevallier family who live at Aspall Hall Farm.