The Dirty Truth About What Hot Dogs Are Made Of - Net - Indir

The Dirty Truth About What Hot Dogs Are Made Of

Cheese-covered, ketchup-drenched, mustard-drenched, heaped high with chili, onions, or whatever other preferred toppings are piled on top of it… On the extensive list of American national cuisines, the hot dog is unquestionably a treasured staple. Though many people would rather not know what goes into a hot dog, an accident on I-70 in Westmoreland County, Pennsylvania last week that spilled pink slime dubbed hot dog filler all over the interstate makes one wonder what they’re really consuming.

According to ABC7NY, a tractor-trailer driver traveling at high speeds lost control of his semi-truck and the trailer carrying 15,000 pounds of hot dog filling. According to ABC, the driver’s brakes failed, resulting in pink slime pouring all over the highway. After the motorist slammed into a cluster of trees off the side of Interstate I-70, Pennsylvania State Police discovered the incident and the pink slime mess. Both the semi-truck driver and the passenger had minor injuries that were treated by medics on the scene. The motorist will be issued many citations for the brakes being fully unworkable, resulting in total lack of stopping ability, according to the police. A citation for the shattered mental image of the American summer favorite dish should also be included. This is a response to the public being reminded that hot dogs are injected with pink slime (aka hot dog filler).

Despite the pink slime incident, an estimated 818 hot dogs are consumed every second between Memorial Day and Labor Day, for a total of 7 billion hot dogs! So, how did the American hot dog get from iffy meat to pink slime as a hot dog filler? According to some historians, the first sausage was not made until the 1st century, when Gaius, Emperor Nero’s cook, stuck a knife into a roasted pig that had not been fully cleaned and the inflated, empty intestines spilled out, inspiring him to stuff the casing with ground meat and spices. The sausage made its way across Europe over the years, eventually arriving in Germany, which claims to be the birthplace of the hot dog wiener. When German immigrants arrived in the United States in the 1800s, they brought their culinary traditions with them, and one of those menu items is thought to be the first hot dogs, which were originally known as ‘dachshund sausages.’

In the year 1870, a German immigrant called Charles Feltman is credited with becoming the first hot dog stand owner on Coney Island, selling a staggering 3,600 hot dogs in his first year. When Harry Steven, a concessionaire at the New York Giants baseball stadium, began serving them during sporting events in 1893, the hot dog had become an American classic and a crowd favorite at baseball games.

The hot dog quickly became a popular aspect of American culture as it expanded across the country. Weiners began to show up at Fourth of July celebrations and backyard barbecues. It even made an appearance on the White House menu in 1939. The King and Queen of England visited the United States for the first time that year, and FDR and his first lady, Eleanor, chose to serve the hot dog to the royal family. “How do you eat this?” the queen inquired, having never tasted one before.

Returning to the present day raises an interesting topic. Does the possibility that your favorite American summer cuisine, the hot dog, may or may not be loaded with pink slime filler make you reconsider eating them? The truth of pink slime hot dog filler has no affect on most people’s love of the American classic, the hot dog, according to many who have commented on the semi-truck story.

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