Mary bought a new bottle of Heinz mustard, but noticed something when she got the bottle of the condiment home. The bottle had been redesigned, which masked a strike from the Grocery Shrink Ray. Even worse, she thinks that the flavor is now worse. Or does it just seem that way because the jar is smaller? [More]
Take a peek in many consumers’ refrigerators and you’ll likely find a bottle of ketchup from Heinz and a bottle of yellow mustard from French’s. That typical scenario could soon be turned on its head now that the two companies are encroaching on each other’s turf with Heinz finally jumping into the mustard market with both feet and French’s entering the tomato fray with its own take on ketchup. [More]
I’m going to play it to you straight — this is not one of those cases where it’s like, Read This Post And Your Life Will Forever Be Changed By What Happens because I don’t think easily squirted mustard falls under that kind of description. But still, getting sauces flowing when you need them? Super handy. [More]
The trained tasters over at Consumer Reports have turned their tongues to mustards — both yellow and Dijon — and found that, while Grey Poupon’s snob appeal may have some justification, its low-cost rival from Trader Joe’s is just as good.
This bottle of French’s mustard caught Stefanie’s eye with its 40 percent more boast, but she read the smaller print to determine that the label was a sly way of saying nothing at all.
Reader Jarrod wanted a plain (they call it a “Slim”) sub from Jimmy John’s with Dijon, rather than yellow, mustard. This is not allowed. These subs come with yellow mustard only. All customers requesting fancy mustard will apparently be told that there is none available, even if they are able to see it sitting there.