Here's why I shudder at the thought of mayo on sandwiches or dressing on salads.
Southerners started eating this unusual combo during the Great Depression, and today it's a source of discord across the internet.
If the thought of a mayo-slathered sandwich revolts you, there's a whole community out there waiting to commiserate with you.
“Really putting the ‘Hell’ in mayonnaise,” one person tweeted.
The white, gloppy condiment has a lot of haters.
In some parts of the world, mayonnaise shows up dolloped on SOUP.
Why do parents force children to eat something they don't like the taste of? Here are a few reasons I thought of but I'm sure there are more.
Hampton Creek told HuffPost it has no plans to investigate its labeling any further. Unilever on Thursday put out a statement
Unilever claims that Hampton Creek is violating the standard of identify for mayonnaise -- stemming from pre-World War II regulations -- because we're using plants instead of chicken eggs in what is now America's most popular condiment.
It was a beautiful day. The weather was warm. The sun was hidden behind a cloud but the water was calm and it was late morning, a lovely time to take a paddle board out. Paddle boarding is the sport I have come to in middle age.
You'll be rewarded with silky aiolis, mayonnaise that won't break, and vinaigrettes that hold together for days in the fridge.