The flavour description is so long it needed the whole of the front of the bag to fit it on! The flavours are colour coded on a black bag and there is a retro styled cartoon image of the ingredients. The large writing dominates and the handwritten style makes it look a little confusing and hard to read. It is an effort at design, but only at an own brand level. It does not compare favourably with some of the Crisps specific company designs, despite Tesco's financial resources.
There was a really quite rewarding crunch to these Crisps. They started hard and firm and deteriorated gradually until the final bite which saw them return to their natural mushy potato state.
These Crisps were a standard Crisps yellow colour, but there were darker areas of seasoning. There was also a large amount of oil boils, some of which had burst. There was a crisp brownish edge to some, including skin on edges.
A Nose Plunge Test revealed a mild mustard sort of aroma. The early taste was a little like roast chicken Crisps, but further chomping suggested a mild mustard mixed in with a slightly burned barbecue sausage. The lengthy descriptive wording of the flavour appeared a little ambitious to us, it was more of a generic but nevertheless, fair description of the Crisps.