Our popular self-raising flour has been embraced by millions of bakers over the years to ensure great results every time. Here at Homepride we blend a special raising agent into our finest plain flour to help you bake your favourite recipes with ease. Ideal for cakes, scones and biscuit recipes.
To keep this flour at its very best, never let the flour become damp. Store in a cool dry place, with good circulation. Never mix old and new flour.
Prepare & Use
This flour is produced on a site that also produces products containing soya
Country of Origin
Country of Packing
Kerry Foods, PO Box 1246, Warrington, WA4 9QN.
- Contains:Gluten, Wheat
Wheatflour, Raising Agents: Sodium Hydrogen Carbonate, Disodium Diphosphate, Monocalcium Phosphate
|Typical Values||per 100g|
|of which sugars||19.4g|
|of which saturates||0.3g|
Homepride has been helping Britain get baking since the 1920s. It has become an iconic brand, with the help of our chief flour grader Fred. Our unique production method creates finer flour that is sieved before it gets to you, so there are no nasty lumps. Homepride Flour comes in a resealable carton, so there's less mess and the flour stays fresh.
Scroll down to read about the history of Homepride, or follow the navingation links to find out more about our products, to see how flour is made or to watch our old TV ads...
Homepride began life in the Midlands as a pre-packed flour manufactured by Robbins and Power. The brand was later taken over by Spillers, a company that had been making flour since 1897.
1940's to 1960's
Manufacturing of the Homepride brand was put on hold while Spillers sold its pre-packed flour under a range of regional brand names e.g. McDougall’s, Feathery Flake, Spillers Albatross.
A technological breakthrough in flour production meant that bakers would no longer need to sift their flour. The new flour had no large grains or dust, and was launched as a national brand - Spillers Homepride. The launch was supported by advertising that highlighted the need not to sieve, with the strapline "Graded Grains Make Finer Flour".