Catch the future! Rabbits reveal when their much-missed sausage sausages will return
- As part of the COVID-19 health measures, Bunnings has stopped sausaging
- Gold Coast Trades said a sausage sandwich was an important part of shopping
- As corona virus restrictions have eased, Bunnings said barbecues will be suspended
- Here's how you can help people affected by Covid-19
As restrictions on coronaviruses are slowly easing across Australia, traders have asked Bunnings to let customers know when their famous sausage sausages will return.
Bunnings have ceased to host their sausage sausages as part of health measures to protect employees and customers during the height of the coronavirus pandemic.
IPlumb Solutions' Gold Coast dealer in Queensland said a sausage sandwich was an important part of their day.
But the hardware giant said sizzling sausage will remain exposed for the foreseeable future.
Bunnings have ceased to host their sausage sausages as part of health measures to protect employees and customers during the height of the coronavirus pandemic
"The sausage sizzling is an important fundraiser for the community, and we know that both our team and our customers are excited about the return," said Debbie Poole, Bunnings' chief operating officer.
"Unfortunately, these and other in-store activities remain suspended while we focus on creating a safe environment in our stores."
Daniel Weuffen, owner of iPlumb Solutions, said the sizzling sausage was an iconic part of the shopping experience at Bunnings.
"It's part of the trip to Bunnings, it goes hand in hand," Weuffen told The Courier Mail.
"You take your young guy there too, that's a tradition."
Mr. Weuffen explained his sausage sandwich and hoped that he could enjoy one soon.
"I take a sausage in bread every time. I do all the work and jerk off – I like being a rebel with the onion on top. & # 39;
Daniel Weuffen, Gold Coast dealer and owner of iPlumb Solutions in Queensland (pictured), said a sausage sandwich was an important part of their day
Bunnings and other retailers may have avoided becoming coronavirus hotspots because they followed strict social detachment and hygiene measures.
In addition to enforcing these measures, the layout of bunnings offers a significant distance between customers, which limits close interactions.
Bunnings said they took a "common sense" approach to find ways to adapt to the changing environment due to the coronavirus pandemic.
"One initiative is to introduce a contactless drive and collect service that is available in 250 of our larger stores across Australia," said the Bunnings spokesman.
"We also encouraged our customers to plan their visit in advance and, if possible, do the shopping alone."
Bunning said they know sausage sausages are an integral part of the community, but the hardware giant said they'll remain suspended for the foreseeable future
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