- Spotify user Noah Conk’s Spotify playlist that doubles as a kimchi fried rice recipe has become a hit online.
- The playlist contains a total of 51 songs with titles that not only list the ingredients for the dish but also give step-by-step instructions on how to prepare them.
- “I’ve seen other people make funny playlists that tell a story,” Conk tells NextShark. “I chose kimchi fried rice because it seemed simple enough to make. If a recipe is already complex, the playlist will be super long.”
- The playlist has become widely embraced on Twitter and received positive feedback on the popular “Subtle Asian Traits” Facebook group.
A Spotify playlist that doubles as a kimchi fried rice recipe has become a hit online.
Created by user Noah Conk, the playlist contains a total of 51 songs with titles that not only list the ingredients for the dish but also give step-by-step instructions on how to prepare it.
- South Korean food companies are setting up production of less spicy, “mild kimchi” in the U.S. and Europe.
- Daesang Corp. has invested 20 billion won (approximately $16 million) into a factory located in Los Angeles that will have the potential to produce around 2,000 tons of mild kimchi annually.
- Daesang’s L.A. kimchi factory became the first Korean food company to operate a kimchi manufacturing facility in the U.S on March 29.
- Another Korean food company, CJ Cheiljedang Corp., will also produce mild kimchi to be sold at H Mart stores in the U.S.
Following the recent opening of the first kimchi factory in the U.S., South Korean food companies will begin selling less spicy, “mild kimchi” that caters to Western palettes at stores across the U.S. and Europe.
Daesang Corp. recently invested 20 billion won (approximately $16 million) into building the first kimchi factory in the U.S. Located in Los Angeles, the kimchi factory is expected to produce around 2,000 tons of mild kimchi in 10 different variations annually, including vegan, beet and pickle radish.
- On Tuesday, Korean food company Daesang made history by opening the first kimchi factory in the U.S.
- Kimchi, a traditional Korean dish of fermented cabbage that has been around for thousands of years, was originally made as a way to enjoy vegetables in the winters, when it was too cold to grow anything.
- Located in Los Angeles, the kimchi production facility was launched to meet the growing demand for kimchi in Western countries.
- With 20 billion won (approximately $16.4 million) invested in the production facility, which has the capacity to make up to 2,000 tons of kimchi per year, the company anticipates an annual sales amount of 100 billion won (approximately $82.0 million) by 2025.
- Daesang will reportedly rely on American suppliers for the ingredients and will offer gluten-free and vegan kimchi options to better cater to locals.
Daesang, a Korean general food company, will make history by opening the first kimchi production facility in the U.S.
The company revealed on March 29 that it would launch a Kimchi facility in Los Angeles to expand its reach and meet growing demand for kimchi in Western countries. It is already responsible for over 40% of Korea’s total kimchi exports.
- Korean actor Choo Ja-hyun has apologized after referring to kimchi as pao cai, a Chinese dish, in a video.
- Choo uploaded the mukbang video on Friday to her Chinese social media page on Xiaohongshu.
- Many Korean internet users criticized the actor, and the video was deleted shortly after.
- Choo later explained that she had used the term pao cai as a translation for kimchi but later realized that the correct Chinese translation would have been shin chi.
Korean actor Choo Ja-hyun has delivered an apology after posting a video to her Chinese social media page in which she refers to kimchi as pao cai, a similar Chinese pickled dish.
Choo uploaded the video, in which she is seen eating a bowl of ramen with kimchi, to the Chinese social media platform Xiaohongshu on Friday. When showing the kimchi, the caption within the video referred to the side dish as “pao cai.”
California celebrated its first-ever Kimchi Day on Monday with a festival.
It appears the culinary battle over kimchi is far from over.
When South Korea gave its iconic dish its official Chinese translation in July, it reignited a fiery social media discussion about the origin of kimchi, CNN reported.
A cultural war over fermented cabbages between China and South Korea has gone extra spicy after Beijing won global certification for “pao cai,” the Chinese version of kimchi.
The certification, awarded by the International Organization for Standardization (ISO), was reportedly described by the state-run Global Times as “an international standard for the kimchi industry led by China.”
There is way less kimchi in South Korea this year.
The country, which steadily increased exports in recent years, suffered an abnormally long monsoon between June and August — its longest rainy season to date.
Editor’s Note: The headline of this article has been altered to more accurately reflect how findings of the study on fermented cabbage in Europe may correlate with kimchi, a fermented cabbage, in South Korea and other Asian countries in helping to lower COVID-19 fatalities.
Low COVID-19 fatality rates in South Korea may be attributed to kimchi, a recent study has found.
A few weeks ago, reports of the ability of the traditional Korean dish — cabbages fermented with spices — to prevent the infection circulated on the internet, but health officials were quick to debunk such claims.
Kimchi, a traditional Korean dish, could be the answer for people with thinning hair, a new South Korean study claims.
Made from fermented cabbage mixed with select spices, the dish was reportedly found to contain properties that could reportedly reverse hair loss, reports The Sun.
BBC News recently generated online criticisms for its apparent “othering” of a beloved Korean dish in a featurette video.
Published on April 25, the clip featured kimchi with the title: “What makes kimchi taste so odd?”