The big debate we are listening about coriander is one that might never be solved.
Coriander use is common, it ads the flavor of freshness.
There are loads of restaurants and home-chefs who add a delicious nuance to our curries and soups. However, some people hate this.
Today, people can talk about their interests and dislikes. There are platforms where they can share their thoughts too. That couldn’t be more relevant than for the people who have joined the I Hate Coriander page on Facebook.
Surprisingly, I Hate Coriander page has 218,000 members, it strongly proves some people despise coriander.
I Hate Coriander does exactly what it says on the tin: it’s filled with people slagging off the herb; from hate-filled memes to selfies giving fields of coriander the middle finger, and even a ‘f*** coriander’ tattoo.
It seems a serious dedication to hatred.
The founder of the group, Jack Bailey from Sydney, Australia, has started selling merchandise to enable his followers to truly express their feelings to the public.
Items from the collection include tees (costing $29.95), hoodies ($44.95), vinyl stickers ($10) and bottle openers ($6.95).
If you’re wondered about why coriander getting so much hate, research suggests genetics is a likely culprit. 23andMe, the largest genetic testing company, surveyed 50,000 people asking their thoughts on coriander and the results were pretty interesting.
The researchers found a gene thought to be associated with those then found it soapy-tasting.
“Cilantro’s aromatic qualities primarily depend on a group of compounds known as aldehydes,” the report stated. “One type of aldehyde has been described as being ‘fruity’ and ‘green’ and another type as being ‘soapy’ and ‘pungent’.
“One of the eight genes near the SNP we identified codes for a receptor called OR6A2, which is known to detect aldehydes such as those found in cilantro.”
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