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Toasted S’mortini Cocktail


As a toast to a wonderful cold and wet winter – something the Cape Winelands were in dire need of […]

Potjie, Pride & Prejudice


For most South Africans it is hard to imagine a weekend without cooking over an open fire. For many, it […]

#WinterWarmer Chakalaka Chicken 


Chakalaka is one of South Africa’s best known and most enjoyed food traditions. A simple, spicy dish – or relish […]

#WinterWarmer Tray-roasted butternut and chickpea Thai red curry


It is often when one thinks the worst of winter is over, that August surprises you with some exceptional cold […]

Lamb Pie & Red Wine for Winter


A hearty pie and a good glass of red wine – an unbeatable winter combination! Try our recipe for lamb […]

Garlic and Thyme Baked Camembert with French Baguette


Sometimes the basics are the best. Bread. Cheese. Wine. And no one has mastered the art of making basics beautiful […]

Quick Beef Bourguignon


Beef Bourguignon is another French classic that is as hard to spell as it is to pronounce… Luckily, with our […]

Apple Croustade


The French are famous for their pâtisserie and desserts – Tarte Tatin, Clafoutis, Crème brûlée, Crêpe Suzette, Mille-feuille… and as […]

Announcing our exciting new competition for Open Book Festival 2019: Take a Moment!


Leopard’s Leap is all about adding quality to life and in combination with our support of the annual Open Book […]

Croquembouche with salted caramel filling


Croquembouche with salted caramel filling Choux Pastry for the Profiteroles Ingredients 250 ml water 75 g butter 150 g flour […]

News

Leopard’s LEAP day



2016 is Leap Year and today, 29 February, is Leap Day! Popular belief is that a Leap Year occurs every four years, but it seems to be slightly more complicated than that!

“There’s a leap year every year that is divisible by four, except for years that are divisible by 100 and not divisible by 400. A year that is divisible by 100, but not by 400, is not technically a leap year. Therefore 2000 was a leap year under the Gregorian calendar, as was 1600. But 1700, 1800 and 1900 were not. “There’s a good reason behind it,” Ian Stewart, emeritus professor of mathematics, told the BBC. “The year is 365 days and a quarter long – but not exactly. If it was exactly, then you could say it was every four years.” Pope Gregory and his astronomers’ solution will have to be rethought in around 10,000 years, Prof Stewart points out.” Visit telegraph.co.uk to read more.

Too much mathematics for a Monday? Rather open a bottle of Leopard’s Leap! The Leap in Leopard’s Leap refers to energy and innovation and perhaps today that is all the motivation you need!

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