Crusts like sandwiches, pie, pizza, toast, or bread have been dominating our food patterns for a long time. We are discussing the story of a lady and his son regarding the crust in this article. So, here we go.
The kid has had an ongoing love-hate relationship with the bread crust like so many others. But, recently, his more focus was on the hate. His mother had avoided them when he was a toddler by making him sandwiches on “sandwich thins,” but that only succeeded because the mother could find the variety that had no apparent grains or seeds, which were also offensive.
Then, some mothers switched onto this dinosaur sandwich cutter in memory of most of the children’s passion for dinosaurs — and because moms were sick of cutting oats out of bread. It was fantastic, and kids loved it, but it’s just a one-size-fits-all approach with not being one-size-fits-all bread. It was slightly too big for most regular bread loaves, so sometimes either it left behind some crust or mother’s stood at the counter trying to stretch every slice of bread far enough to fit just beyond the cutter’s boundaries.
Eventually, once their son reached an era at which they could be more rational, a frustrated mother explained that she was officially out of the business of crust-cutting. If he wanted a sandwich, it would be square with crust around the side, which she explained was really just bread that makes the baking process a little darker. His son got over it and ate plenty of sandwiches without thinking about the crust anymore.
She tried to ignore it, but it was very scrappy. Now, the son started to pull off big chunks of bread, meat, and cheese along with the crust, but she meant it when she said she was out of the crust-cutting business. And even though she rarely relented and cut them at home for him, she knew that this devastation was almost certainly happening every day in the school cafeteria and half of his sandwich ending up in the Dustbin.
Several weeks ago, her better half messaged a thought: “You know, if he’s going to be a flying creature about the crust, would we be able to make his sandwiches on cheeseburger buns?”
Initially, she was resistant to the idea (IT ‘S JUST CRUST), she realized that there is no reason to make a sandwich specifically on the sliced version of bread. His son does not like crust, but he enjoys a good roll of hamburgers. And who doesn’t? They are smooth, simple to handle, and their texture and color are uniforms. A hamburger roll is an excellent bread, and for children and adults alike, it makes for a wonderful sandwich experience.
So she went out that day, purchased a pack of Martin’s “sandwich rolls” and coolly asked her child, “Do you want me to make your sandwich on a cheeseburger roll?”
What’s more, he told her! She was not misrepresented, mumbled with laughter.