We do operate a mail order service, but we like to confirm availability and cost with you before you pay. You will find an online order form here.
Please remember, ours is a smokery dealing only in fresh fish when it is available, we are not like a factory turning out identical products all the time. For that reason we like to ensure that we can fill your order before you part with your money.
So, if you submit an online order we will check the availability of what you would like to order and calculate the cost of packing it and delivering it for you. We will then provide you with an email invoice through PayPal which you can pay online over secure lines.
This adds very little time to the process of ordering, but it may save you from disappointment.
Please check our current prices on the Ordering page and then fill in the number of packs or sides or pieces of each kind of product you require on the order form. Once you have submitted the form we will:
• Confirm the availability of each product ordered
• Calculate the cost of packaging and delivering to you
• Email you an online invoice
As soon as we receive payment we will process and post your order.
Although we do have a number of overseas customers, we are, under current regulations, unable to ship any of our products to Australia or New Zealand.
Cold Smoked Haddock
€8.50 per 300g pack
Cold Smoked Pollack
€8.50 per 300g pack
Hot Smoked Mackerel
€5.80 per 300g pack
Hot Smoked Tuna
€5.80 per 150g pack
€5.80 per 300g pack
For nutrient data on our haddock, kippers and mackerel please click Here
For those who tried to order for December 2016
What a tragic year for the Smokery, with the fisheries and fishermen in Scotland now banned from sea fishing for wild salmon, and the Irish commercial quota a tiny 11,000 fish for the season…… angling quota of 59,000 fish for the season in Ireland is hardly the 50/50 split between commercial men and anglers which was promised when the sea-fishing here was banned in 2006/7. To acquire any stocks at all, I had to pay huge prices for the stock, and even at that, I managed to source just half of my stock compared to last year, when the stocks ran out before Christmas, causing much disappointment to many regular customers, and to myself, who felt responsible for the traditional Christmas fare for the tables of others……….
The tragedy of all this, quite apart from my sleepless nights (waking in the wee hours fretting about yet another disappointed regular and treasured customer), is that the very lobby who achieved the bans on commercial fisheries seem untroubled by their actions when it comes to restraining themselves from taking the noble fishes who managed to return to their nascent rivers, for leisure activities. Killing these precious creatures when they are almost at the point of reproducing future generations of fish, after their mammoth run back from northern feeding grounds, would appear to be rather selfish and short-sighted, if the bans which they initiated are to have any positive effects on stocks in the years ahead. The proliferation of seal populations, which are protected by law, is another cause of the demise of wild salmon, with seals swimming right into rivers after the fish, where the fish are effectively corralled in narrow channels, making hunting and eating them so much simpler for these big predators (no problem for them to consume up to 8 whole fish at any one time…….probably eating only the livers when they are sated on the whole fish)…………yet more potential future generations of wild salmon being wasted by human interventions seeking to protect selected parts of the natural world. It’s all too sad.
With a heavy heart, I have to advise those who would have loved to taste just a mouthful of these magnificent creatures that there is nothing left at all, leaving me feeling like the endangered fish; my own livelihood in this beautiful rural part of Ireland is now under serious threat after many years of sustaining myself by working with small numbers of wonderful wild and natural salmon.
There is hope though, as I am told that several rivers here are showing signs of good recoveries, due in part to a drive to clean up our waterways, refraining from using them as ‘convenient’ sewers to dispose of our wastes and run-offs, and rehabilitating the riverbeds by replacing the gravels where the fish lay their eggs, which had been removed over the years for various reasons. The gravels are terminal moraines, left by glaciers after the last Ice Age, and as old as the salmon themselves. The grains are exactly the same dimensions as the eggs, making them vital for hiding the new-laid eggs under. I just have to hope that small artisans like myself might be permitted a fair share of any excess stocks which return next season, to enable my personal sustainability in my local, rural community.