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The second dumpling: in social networks argue how to eat khinkali

Hands or fork? And with a tail what to do? One camp calls to honor traditions, and the second defends the right to eat as you please.

In spring, discussions on how to make dumplings and what okroshka are with have died down in social networks . In the autumn, Twitter users noticed another dish – khinkali. On the one hand, they have certain traditions: they have hands, they don’t eat tails. On the other hand, there were people ready to defend their right to eat khinkali the way they want.

In the article “10 mistakes that we make in Georgian restaurants in Moscow,” Georgian chefs clearly expressed that they should eat khinkali with their hands, without using cutlery.

[perfectpullquote align=”full” bordertop=”false” cite=”” link=”” color=”” class=”” size=””]In my homeland, it is considered bad form to eat khinkali with a knife and fork. Even when George W. Bush came to Georgia, he ate them with his hands: he took the khinkalin for the tail, bit the bottom and carefully sucked the broth, and then took up the rest, in general, did everything as it should.[/perfectpullquote] [perfectpullquote align=”full” bordertop=”false” cite=”” link=”” color=”” class=”” size=””]Once a guest came to our restaurant, who declared that he was a great connoisseur and connoisseur of the Khinkali and learned how to eat them from the masters. The whole team lined up in front of his desk in a row when the khinkali were brought in and watched with bated breath. The guest pierced his tail with a toothpick, took it with his right hand, and with his left he put a spoon under the khinkali so that the broth would flow into it. The Georgians were shocked.[/perfectpullquote]
Mamia Jojua
[perfectpullquote align=”full” bordertop=”false” cite=”” link=”” color=”” class=”” size=””]chef of the Kazbek restaurant[/perfectpullquote]

On November 14, a Twitter user noticed that some people do not follow the rules.

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