We created Bulgaric as an inspiration to provide taste and display of a piece of our millennial history. Our logo is a combination of Bulgarian embroidery - beautiful needlework on clothes. The embroidery is art conveying a message of health, love, and prosperity for our ancestors. We communicate the same message to you, as guests of our homeland. In this box we have selected for you authentic Bulgarian products made by renown local craftsmen.
Come taste Bulgaria...

What is hidden inside


Honey supplies the body with about 300 useful substances, optimizes metabolism, has a healing and protective effect against a number of diseases and disorders of the body. There are over 1100 species of melliferous plants in Bulgaria most of which are wild herbs in the meadows. This makes the Bulgarian honey not only extremely beneficial but also incredibly fragrant and delicious. A real source of pride for Bulgaria ...


Homemade lyutenitsa preparation is a more important custom than just providing something to spread on the bread slice. Freshly ground well- ripened Bulgarian tomatoes, as well as typical natural spices are added to the roasted Bulgarian red peppers and eggplants. The mix is thickened over low heat with added onion, sunflower oil, and a little salt and sugar. The Homemade Lyutenitsa Parvomay is a natural product made with traditional recipe from Bulgarian vegetables. The unique Bulgarian taste is secured by the natural spices and fresh vegetables.

Red and white wine Mezek
Katarzyna Estate

Wine making began some 5000 years ago in Bulgarian lands. Viticulture and winemaking was set by the Thracians, considered one of the best winemakers in antiquity. The Thracians brought the first vines from the Middle East into the territory of present Southern Bulgaria. Wine was produced initially along the Maritsa River and around the seaports. These regions still have some of the finest traditions in making the divine drink.

7 y.o. Aged Troyanska Slivova Rakiya

Distilling and drinking rakiya is a tradition for Bulgarians. The Bulgarian drinks his rakiya chilled, as an aperitif, before the meal at the evening start. Rakiya is taken in small cups sitting on a stool, very slowly and in small sips. The table is usually complete of salads, snacks, and appetizers, so that after each sip, the drinker takes a sip of water, then a bite of appetizer from the table. The ritual sometimes takes a long time - one to two or more hours. And then after the main course served, usually with wine or beer. Different rakiya are produced in the Bulgarian regions. The dominant type of rakiya in each region depends on consumers preferences as well as on fruits availability in the region. Top among classic and preferred rakiya in Bulgaria is the one of distilled plums.

Mursalski tea

Mursalski tea is one of the most miraculous herbs in Bulgaria. The plant from the Mursalitsa area, just above the Rhodopean village Mugla has already crossed the borders of Bulgaria gaining fame of an herb easing every pain and of matchless in beneficial impact tea. According popular medicine drinking it the morning and the evening guarantees healthy life and longevity. The Mursalski tea is included in the Red Book of Bulgaria and from 1942 to 2002 was on the protected species list in the Nature Protection Act. Following its sustainable cultivation in the region, the Mursalski tea was excluded from the Act and listed as specie under special management mode prohibiting its collection in natural habitats for business and trade.

Chocolate candies Chernomorets

Chernomorets candies are a legendary candy brand loved by generations of Bulgarians. They combine in a gentle mix of fine peanut cream, fresh orange peels and delicate waffle peels making the Chernomorets candies both exciting and recognizable.

Meat and Dairy Box

Meat and Dairy Box

Cold cut meat delicacies are rarely used for sandwiches in Bulgaria. These are rather often present at tables as an appetizer, meze, or in a popular way as side dish for a drink.


Pork delicacy that you find only in Bulgaria. It is coarsely ground, intensively smoked, and moderately flavored. Slightly spicy.

Fillet Elena

It is the pearl of Bulgarian appetizers. Pork loin with traditional spices, dried at special temperature and humidity.


One of Bulgarian favorite appetizers. Moderately to fine ground raw-dried delicacy being mix of pork and beef meat. Lukanka is usually very tasty and well dried.

Bulgarian cow milk brined cheese

Bulgarian lands traditional production of brined cheese date back to ancient times. Normally the variety of cheeses are called by their names, while the brined cheese is called simply ‘the cheese’ in Bulgaria. Bulgarians rarely sit at the table without cheese. Whether just an appetizer sprinkled with red pepper and drizzled with oil, or grated on your favorite Shopska salad, or in a traditional banitsa, it is omnipresent. The cheese is an integral part of Bulgarian cuisine.

Bulgarian cow milk kashkaval

Kashkaval, or yellow cheese, is a dairy product, type of hard cheese undergone a process of rapid lactic acid fermentation. It is produced mainly on the Balkan Peninsula. Kashkaval is a great appetizer, or meze, for brandy or wine. It is also ingredient in many traditional Bulgarian recipes.

Every Bulgarian child favorite breakfast is a slice of bread spread with butter and covered with yellow cheese, baked until gold crusty and sprinkled with sharena sol.