WE Weegies like a right good scram to keep us going.

If you’ve got mates or family packing their bags and heading for North of the border, here’s our definitive guide to all things foodie you'll have to treat them to.

From stovvies and cranachan to clootie dumplings – you won’t want to miss out on these culinary delights.

1. Haggis

A woman holds haggis (Andrew Milligan/PA)

Starting off with a Scottish classic. This savoury pud consists of sheep offal mixed with oats, onion and spices. We’re reliably assured of its deliciousness. It’s traditionally served with….

2. Neeps and Tatties

Haggis. Neeps and Tatties (Tess Watson/Flickr)

AKA swede/ turnips and potatoes. Both mashed. Comfort food for the win.

3. Irn-Bru

An Irn Bru mascot on Wembley Way (Daniel Hambury/PA)

Widely lauded as Scotland’s other national drink, this distinctive orange-coloured beverage is a popular hangover cure. It has a sweet taste, which, like Coke, is hard to pin down.

4. Shortbread

Shortbread (Kate/Flickr)

Simple is sometimes best. This crumbly goodness is made from just three ingredients: butter, sugar and flour.

5. Herring in Oatmeal

Scottish Herrings in an Oatmeal Crumb (Karen Booth/Flickr)

Two staple components of Scottish cuisine rolled (sorry) into one.

6. Cranachan

A heavenly combo of raspberries, oats, cream, whisky and honey. So good we gave you two pictures.

7. Stovies

Glasgow Times:

Stovies is a potato-based dish that makes use of various leftovers, not dissimilar to Bubble and Squeak. Mop up the plate with an oatcake or two.

8. Deep-fried Mars bars

Deep-fried Mars bar (David Cheskin/PA)

Sweet sweet nougat covered in chocolate. Then battered. An anonymous source elaborated: “We like to deep-fry everything, as I’m sure you’re aware. Pizzas, Mars bars, nothing is a bridge too far for Scots.”

*May be a myth

9. ‘Auld reekie’ cock-a-leekie soup

Cock-a-leekie Soup (Laurel/Flickr)

A warming winter broth made from leek and chicken stock. Perfect for warming you up after a walk in the Hebrides.

10. Whisky

 Old Pulteney Single Malt Scotch Whisky (Adam Davy/PA)

Where would we be without whisky? Single malt, blended malt, blended, grain…take your pick.

11. Oatcakes

Oatcakes (Bart Everson/Flickr)

Also known as a bannock, the humble oatcake was traditionally shaped into a large circle and cut into triangles, though it’s now more commonly found in thin rounds. Made from oatmeal, they can be plain or laced with endless different flavours.

12. Scots rarebit

This Scottish version of the cheesy classic is served over buttered toast.

13. Clootie dumpling

Clootie dumpling (aislinnv/Flickr)

A suet and fruit pudding. “Clootie” refers to the rag or piece of cloth that is wrapped around the mixture as it cooks.

14. Colcannon

Colcannon (Rowan Robinson/Flickr)

Another example of less is more. This mashed potatoes and cabbage recipe can be jazzed up with various ingredients including chives, leeks and onions.

15. Finnan Haddie

A creamy dish of lightly-smoked haddock that is named after a hamlet in the North East of Scotland. Its distinctive flavour will be remembered by everyone who tries it.

16. Tiffin

What’s not to like about tiffin? It’s a chocolatey, crumbly, biscuity cake that’s stuffed with raisins.

17. Steak Balmoral

Angus Aberdeen steak with a delicious mushroom and whisky sauce. We like.

18. Black bun

Slices of black bun (kanshiketsu/Flickr)

Traditionally enjoyed at Hogmanay, this treat comprises of fruit cake with a thin layer of pastry instead of icing. As if cake covered with pastry could ever be a bad thing.

19. Scottish tablet

Like fudge, but grainier.

20. Aberdeen Angus beef

Meat lovers unite. Succulent Angus beef is just waiting to melt in your mouth.

21. Lorne square sausage

Glasgow Times:

Go a fry-up north of the border and you might be surprised to see these square hunks of meat on your plate.

22. Macaroni cheese pie

No explanation needed. It’s just plain awesome.

23. Dundee cake

Another fruitcake, this time topped with almonds and originally mass-produced by a Scottish marmalade company.

24. White pudding.

Differs from its black counterpart in not containing blood. But it does contain a Scottish staple – you guessed it: oatmeal.

Better get eating!