st. Patrick's day corned beef cabbage catering

March 17th, one of B&M’s most exciting days… because it’s St. Patrick’s Day!
Whether you’re Irish or not, everyone can enjoy a delicious and traditional St. Patrick’s Day meal. Sidenote, if you’re not Irish, it’s okay because we have more than enough to go around.
So, gather your friends and family, and dress in your best green attire to prepare for your catered B&M’s St. Patrick’s Day dinner.

For those of you new to the game, St. Patrick’s Day dinner usually involves fresh corned beef (which is a brisket), cabbage, carrots, potatoes, soda bread, etc. Corned beef is cured in a salt solution, essentially pickling the meat. It has a sweet, sour, and spicy taste…all at the same time!

Most importantly, it’s extremely soft and tender in texture, yum. 

Now, if the Irish know how to do anything, it’s how to have a good time, and party!

Let’s take a note from them, and have a night full of good food, good laughs, and good music.

After ordering your catered meal, invite a few friends and / or family members for a St. Paddy’s Day(*) celebration. Everyone can wear green, and listen to traditional Irish folk music on a speaker. Everyone can eat together, and embrace a culture you’re either familiar, or unfamiliar with, as a group. 

Another fun tradition is to attend your local St. Patrick’s Day parade! The Boston St. Patrick’s Day is one of the oldest, and largest St. Patty’s Day parades. This year, you can attend the parade on Sunday, March 20 at 1:00 PM in South Boston.

Newport, RI will hold their St. Patrick’s Day Parade on Saturday, March 12 starting at 11 AM.

Providence’s parade will be on Saturday, March 19 starting at noon.

Enjoy a parade, then come home to a prepared B&M catered meal to end the day right. 

Order your Corned Beef & Cabbage dinner today.  


  • Fresh Corned Beef Brisket
  • Tender Cabbage
  • Boiled Potatoes
  • Turnips
  • Carrots
  • Onions
  • Irish Soda Bread with Butter.

Pick up at our kitchen in Pawtucket.

(*) By the way – have you ever wondeered, “Is it St. Patty’s Day or St. Paddy’s Day?”
Merriam-Webster tells us: “As its reach has widened, many are familiar with the nickname “St. Paddy’s Day,” where “Paddy” is the shortened form of Patrick, which itself comes from Pádraig.”