Posted 28th Nov 2018

Halcyon Interiors hosts Curry for Change charity evening

By KBBDaily on 28th November 2018 - 10:19am
kitchen, halcyon interiors, london, wigmore street, showroom, curry for change, charity, chef, pakistani, food, kbb, kbbdaily

Kitchen designer Halcyon Interiors recently hosted ‘An Evening of Flavour’ at its Wigmore Street showroom to raise money for Curry for Change.

Curry for Change is a charity that helps families in Asia and Africa to grow food, earn an income and access vital information on nutrition and health.

The event – now in its third year – raised more than £5,000 for the charity and featured a decorated, full-size tuk-tuk.

Chefs including Darjeeling Express founder Asma Khan, MasterChef semi-finalist Nisha Parmar and cookery entrepreneur Hari Ghotra came together to cook up Pakistani food for the evening.

“It’s really rewarding to be involved in this excellent event for such a good cause,” said Halcyon Interiors showroom manager Graham Robinson.


Donate to Curry for Change:
curryforchange.org.uk


Related articles

Kitchens International ventures into commercial contracts

Posted yesterday - 15:11pm |

The new KI Interiors division has already completed several contracts for restaurants, cookery schools and hotels

Dishwasher and oven make top 10 purchases that ‘define adulthood’

Posted yesterday - 13:16pm |

After a car and a house, large household appliances are important to Brits heading into adulthood, a survey found

Kitchens International welcomes new operations manager

Posted yesterday - 12:14pm |

The company has also appointed two new members of staff to its sales design team

Maxtop Quartz signs distribution deal in Ireland

Posted yesterday - 10:30am |

Supplier OSB Group has decided to introduce the brand’s entire range to its Dublin centre


in the spotlight

SPLIT from Salice – dividing to organise, in the most personal way

popular articles

Comedian Joe Lycett invites Birmingham Mayor to his kitchen extension opening

Joinery firm fined after two workers suffer finger amputations