A breakfast radio show host in Melbourne, Australia had her mind blown after her co-host revealed to her how to properly control the flow of soy sauce when pouring from a Kikkoman bottle.
Jason Hawkins, the host of the breakfast radio show “Jase and PJ,” asked his co-host Polly “PJ” Harding why some soy sauce bottles have openings on both sides, according to a video posted by the show’s official TikTok account on August 12, according to Daily Mail.
Some male TikTok users are dipping their testicles in soy sauce as part of a new trend that has been circulating on social media.
The weird science experiment went viral on Twitter after user @mightbecursed shared a link of a 2013 study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy Sciences claiming that testicles have taste receptors, IFL Science reported.
You can enjoy extra sophistication with your sushi because Japanese company ReDeStu has created unique sauce dishes that reveal hidden pantings when you pour soy sauce into them.
The saucers appear to have a design engraved into the bottom.
In an internet hoax gone terribly wrong, a woman was left brain dead after subjecting herself through a “soy sauce colon cleanse.”
The 39-year-old woman, identified only as CG, reportedly drank a liter of soy sauce within two hours after she reportedly found the dangerous “health trend” online.
A significant number of soy sauce brands in Hong Kong were found to contain a type of carcinogenic substance believed to be extremely dangerous if consumed in large quantities, a consumer group revealed.
In the latest report of the Hong Kong Consumer Council, 11 of the 40 soy sauce samples it reviewed contained the chemical compound “4-methylimidazole”, a substance identified as a possible human carcinogen by the World Health Organisation, reported the South China Morning Post.
One of the most recognizable soy sauce companies in the U.S., Kikkoman, is under fire after PETA acquired studies published by the company in August that detail their horrific testing on animals all in the name of soy sauce, according to Vice.
Under the argument that it is necessary to test for product safety, Kikkoman force-feeds fermented soy milk to rats to study the effects, breeds mice to be obese while feeding them citrus extract before removing and studying their muscles, feeds rabbits high-cholesterol diets to induce heart disease before killing and studying them, and pumps soy sauce into the stomachs of rats through surgically attached tubes before decapitating them to study their brains.