Rumors Are True, an Egg in Mayonnaise Can Really Be Fried

Mayonnaise is made from eggs and is often used in dishes that contain them, especially hard-boiled eggs. Frommayonegg to boiled eggs, this combination is loved (and hated) by many.

Both products tend to generate a lot of discourse, making them a real endless source of content (for me). Egg maintenance leads to an increase in egg content. Mayo content spawns more Mayo content. And sometimes, due to the content of eggs, mayonnaise appears. So it was with this tweet, which was posted in response to this blog :

The tweet said:

I swear this is no joke given your history, but try frying eggs with mayonnaise instead of butter or butter – it’s my favorite.

After promising that I would not be trolled, I decided to try this scrambled eggs with mayonnaise. I melted a couple of teaspoons of mayonnaise in a non-stick skillet, muttering, ” Yet the trail of true self exists in false self ,” over and over, like a mantra.

Once the mayonnaise melted completely and started to sizzle, I smashed the egg into the skillet and then cooked it like any other scrambled eggs. As you can see in the photo above, the mayonnaise has slightly browned the edges and bottom of the egg, creating a thin, crisp edge around the egg white.

Cooking an egg in an emulsion of oil, vinegar, sugar, and (yes) more eggs will give you a little browning, a little sweetness, and a little acid. This cuddly egg is tender, discreet and delicious. It’s not greasy or rough, just lightly toasted scrambled eggs with lace edges. Unlike cooking in oil, scrambled eggs with mayonnaise backs off a bit and says, “Here, the egg, you’re in the spotlight.”

At the very least, it’s good to know that you can use mayonnaise to make your breakfast. I may run out of oil, I may run out of mayonnaise, but I will never run out of both at the same time.


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