Monday, February 11, 2013

How Quorn Complaints Can Be Out of Line

By Rob Sutter


I don't think it is right to look down on people based on the dietary choices that they make. People who hate fruit and vegetables are no better, or worse, than those who seem to steer clear of meat at every turn. Everyone has different views and tastes and that's why I can't help but to think that certain complaints do not deserve to be uttered. Quorn complaints, in particular, are ones that I can't understand why they get away with being out of line.

Quorn complaints are the kinds of words from people which certainly deserve to be taken with a grain of salt. It's understandable that people want to invest in a product that they know but what they don't understand is that this isn't necessarily meat. On the contrary, it is considered Mycoprotein, a finding that has proven itself to be just as healthful as meat without feeling unfamiliar, the texture remaining more or less the same. These sorts of findings can only help organizations like Yumi Media be respected more.

Even though you may not like the taste, it doesn't mean that others won't. One of my biggest problems with reviews about food is that it's usually from the perspective of one person and, as you would imagine, viewpoints are going to shift from one to another easily. This applies to taste as well. For instance, I may not be the biggest fan of bologna but many other people seem to swear by it, so while it's okay to have foods you don't like, reviewing them seems to present a problem or two.

It's not like people can't be impacted by a food thanks to their own bodies and that's where possible foodborne illnesses come into play. I once knew someone who never ate or drank a bit of soy in their life until they drank a glass of milk and started to feel sickly. When it comes to the kinds of products people are allergic to, they can easily shift from person to person. There's nothing wrong with being unable to take in a certain product and being able to digest it, since that's the way people are biologically constructed.

As you can see, I'm not a terribly big fan of the way that Quorn complaints have come about. I'm not someone who is going to blindly follow something and ignore flaws when it's clear that they exist. Being able to criticize something is the only way for it to improve and people have to speak up in order for changes to be seen. While this is true, I'm still not entirely sold on people reviewing food and that it's up to people to see if they'll enjoy it for themselves.




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