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sohag hasan
Jul 17, 2022
In Beauty Forum
In America, you must have seen this transparent bottle of red sauce with a rooster on it in a restaurant. It is Sriracha. The founder of Sriracha Sauce is a Vietnamese refugee in the United States. Its sweet and spicy taste is not only loved by Vietnamese and other Asian communities. Many western restaurants or American burger restaurants will also attach this eye-catching green-cap sauce bottle to the table. AP_926616600041 Photo Credit: AP / Dazhi Image America's Favorite Sriracha Sauce David, a Vietnamese refugee with a soft spot for hot sauce Born in Soc Trang, Vietnam, David Tran, a former South Vietnamese major, started making chili sauce while working in the army kitchen, and occasionally sold his homemade chili sauces grown by his brother to neighbors. In order to escape the communist regime, David left his hometown in 1978 with 3,317 other refugees on a freighter named "Huey Fong"; he stopped in Hong Kong first, then flew to Boston, USA, and finally settled in Los Angeles. He once said in an exclusive interview that when he was in Hong Kong, he called his brother-in-law who was already in Los Angeles to ask if there were fresh Shadow Making chili peppers there. After arriving in the United States, he made up his mind to make sauces that could satisfy the tastes of immigrants from Southeast Asia, and used them in 1980. In the name of the freighter that left Vietnam that year, the company was named "Huy" Fong Foods" (Huy Fong Foods). David's sauces are all familiar to Southeast Asian immigrants, including Indonesian Sambal Oelek, Vietnamese chili garlic sauce and the nationally popular Sriracha. "It's Sriracha Sauce" originally originated from Si Racha, a coastal town in Thailand. Compared with the Thai version , the Sriracha Sauce is b More about this source textSource text required for additional translation information Send feedback Side panels
The "Sriracha Sauce Empire" Built by a Vietnamese Refugee Shadow Making content media
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sohag hasan
Jul 17, 2022
In Beauty Forum
With the continuous expansion of human footprints on the earth, roads have fragmented habitats, and ecological corridors built for wild animals have become more and more popular in recent years. Research confirms that wildlife bridges can reduce car accidents by 85-99% Last January (2021), Sweden launched a series of "renovation projects" to help reindeer cross the country's main roads, and three ecological projects have been completed in Scanny in the south. In southern California, construction will begin this year on the world's largest wildlife bridge, connecting an inbreeding population of cougars north of Los Angeles. The Biden administration's $1.2 trillion infrastructure plan includes $350 million for wildlife flyovers, in an effort to reduce the cost of collisions by billions a year. "Ten years ago, wildlife bridges were still experimental. We didn't know if they were useful. Now, these bridges have been shown to significantly reduce wildlife crashes, in some cases as much as 85 to 99 percent," Montana Rob Ament, an expert on Shadow Making road ecology at State University, said, "Many species are applicable, even in the Great Plains of North Dakota where moose are encountered." There are now wildlife bridges on every continent and an elephant underpass near Mount Kenya ; the Netherlands has a network of ecological engineering that helped the country's first wolf pack in more than 140 years to take root in the densely populated country; In Java, suspended water pipes save endangered slow loris ; a bison bridge over the Mississippi River helps animals cross the river. arrow_forward_ios了解更多 Powered by GliaStudio More about this source textSource text required for additional translation information Send feedback Side panels
Tiger Passage" to "Sloth Bridge", What Other Shadow Making content media
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