Miniature versions of Scotch eggs are also widely available in British supermarkets, and are sold under the name "savoury eggs", "picnic eggs", "party eggs", "snack eggs", "egg bites" or similar. These contain chopped egg or a quail's egg, rather than a whole chicken egg, and sometimes contain mayonnaise or chopped bacon.
In the United States, many "British-style" pubs and eateries serve fresh-made Scotch eggs. These are usually served hot, with dipping sauces such as ranch dressing, hot sauce, or hot mustard sauce. At the Minnesota State Fair, true to fair tradition, Scotch eggs are served on a stick.
In West Africa and Nigeria, some fast-food restaurants offer Scotch eggs alongside their other menu items.
In the Netherlands and Belgium, Scotch eggs may also be called vogelnestje ("little bird's nest") because they contain an egg.
In the Philippines, quail eggs with orange breading are sold as street food dipped in vinegar, sweet and sour sauce or gravy. It is called kwek-kwek or tukneneng. Boiled duck eggs are also sold with orange breading.
In Brazil they are sold in many botecos and called bolovo.
Variations and similar foodstuffs 
Several local variations exist, such as the "Manchester egg" which uses a pickled egg wrapped in a mixture of pork meat and Lancashire black pudding, and the Worcester Egg, where the egg is first pickled in Worcestershire Sauce and then clad in a mixture of local sausage meat and white pudding.
- "Single Hen Scotch Egg". Fortnum & Mason. Retrieved August 22, 2011.
- Glancey, Jonathan (2007-11-05). "A facial at Fortnums? Never!". The Guardian (London).
- Oxford Companion to Food, s.v. kofta and Scotch egg
- Oxford Companion to Food, s.v. Scotch egg
- Naylor, Tony (2010-04-29). "A plan is hatched: the Manchester egg". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 2010-07-01.
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