Breakfast Boards – Tabasco Breakfast Boards – Tabasco


A new twist on brunch

The weekend is a time to lounge but one single scrumptious syllable can summarize it all: brunch.

Canadians from coast to coast don’t hesitate to queue at their favourite brunch spot to enjoy bottomless mimosas and heaps of hollandaise. Accounting for 186,700,000 restaurant occasions, the late morning meal has seen a meteoric rise with Canadians spending up more than $230 million year over year.

In a quest for the perfect brunch, Tabasco® Canada commissioned its first Brunch Report, a national survey that revealed some good news for wallets everywhere: Canadians are ready to shake things up with almost half of respondents (49%) preferring to entertain at home. Even though homemade fares might not be as Instagram-worthy than the latest hot spot, these weekend breakfast and brunch will be stress-free, less costly than other meals and the perfect occasions to reconnect and have quality bonding time.

But what are Canadians craving for, you might ask? Well, they want it all!

After analyzing the results of the 2020 Brunch Report, the iconic hot sauce brand proposes to overhaul Canadians’ hosting habits by introducing breakfast boards. Tailored to please everyone at the kitchen table, these large platters are a fun, fuss-free way for hosts to impress their guests while offering something for everyone’s unique taste.

The traditionalist

While Canadians are true carnivores with 26% asking for sausages, bacon and ham, 58% of Canadians typically choose traditional breakfast items for brunch (such as eggs, bacon and baked beans). And don’t forget to incorporate grilled bread! 15% admitted to preferring their breakfast on a bun!

Love the burn?

Check out Tabasco®’s Baked Beans and Billionaire’s Spiced Bacon recipe to complement this breakfast board.

The Sweet tooth

Did you know that for 15% of the population, it’s all about carbs? Another 28% of Canadians admit to liking their sweets in the morning and never hesitate to order pancakes or waffles above any other brunch option.

Spike your toppings

by adding your favourite Tabasco® sauce to either your maple syrup or honey butter. Our sauces are the perfect match to pancakes and waffles!

The gourmet Fare

While 26% of respondents want something a little fancier for brunch like eggs Benedict or smoked salmon, only 11% prefer meat-free options. We think that even the biggest carnivores wouldn’t resist these avo or smoked salmon roses.

Try Tabasco®'s twist on Hollandaise

or add flavour to cream cheese with our mildest sauce – Tabasco® Green… It will surely add some punch to your fave.

In a country as large and as rich as Canada, it only makes sense to eat local. With more than peameal bacon, breakfast can definitely include a wide selection of fare from coast to coast. From meats to fruits, cheeses to grains, each province has quality ingredients and unique recipes that can elevate your brunch boards.


Cloudberry Jam:
Also known as bakeapple, the small berries are popular for jams and pies.

Lobster and Seafood:
pourquoi pas! Lobster rolls are a great treat when in season, as are oysters.

Blueberry Jam:
Canada is the world`s largest producer and exporter of wild blueberries. They are mostly grown in the Atlantic provinces and in Quebec.


a Quebecois signature pâté, cretons are made of ground pork and spices and are best when spread on thick crusty bread.

Oka Cheese:
Named after the small village of Oka, the nutty and fruity cheese is made by monks as an income for the monastery.

Maple Syrup:
Quebec produced 175 million pounds of maple syrup in 2020; That is 72% of the world’s supply.


Peameal Bacon:
Peameal bacon is unique to Ontario. Did you know that the city of Toronto was nicknamed ‘Hogtown’?

They make darn good cheese in Ontario so it’s hard to pick a favourite. In the dairy capital of Canada, there was once 98 cheese factories. Today, the Oxford Cheese trail proposes stops at five great cheese makers including Bright Cheese and Butter, Gunn’s Hill Artisan Cheese and Mountainoak Cheese.


the polish sausage common in Central Europe was brought to the prairies by Ukrainians.

Saskatoon Berry Jam:
popular among indigenous groups in the prairies, the berries also have great health properties.

Canada is the sixth largest producer of honey with ¾ of the nation’s output produced in the prairies.

a traditional First Nations food, bannock is a fried or baked bread that is as old as Canada itself!


Pork Belly Cured Bacon:
The traditional Chinese bacon is a nod to Vancouver’s large Asian population and food culture.

Lamb Sausage:
BC is being recognized for its exceptional lamb.

Smoked Salmon:
British Columbia’s seafood sector produces more than 100 different species of wild and farmed fish including salmon.