A TikToker has responded after horrified Brits reacted to her method of biting into a Terry’s Chocolate Orange.
Jazz Thornton, who goes by @notjazzthornton on the platform, went viral after showcasing her unique approach to scranning the famous sweet.
The caption for her video read: "I think I did that very wrong."
It's like she knew what was heading her way... take a look below:
As shown in the clip above, instead of breaking the choco orange into pieces so the whole family can share, Jazz opted to bite into it like an apple.
Viewers were outraged by the method, as one person commented: "I could hear so many people chorusing ‘you whack it on the table’."
A second wrote: “Every Brit watching this screamed HIT IT ON THE TABLE.”
A third reminded her of the classic advert – which she’s definitely never seen – adding: “Don’t just tap it, whack it was an advert from my childhood.”
While someone else said: “Someone taking a full bite of a Terry's chocolate orange is one of the most cursed things.”
The TikToker has now responded to the outrage, and told the Daily Star: "I’ve searched the box since it went viral and there definitely isn’t anything at all on my box with instructions.
"I was shocked at first but it’s honestly so funny.
"Brits have an amazing sense of humour and I love reading it all."
Well, if you're already dreading the thought of how much chocolate you're going to get stuck into over the Xmas period, one study actually puts things in your favour.
According to relatively recent findings, eating milk chocolate for the first meal of the day can provide some unexpected side effects - such as helping your body burn fat.
Researchers at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston, US, gave 100 grams of milk chocolate to 19 post-menopausal women within one hour of waking up and then again one hour before they went to sleep for two weeks.
Frank A.J.L. Scheer, a neuroscientist with the division of sleep and circadian disorders, explained: "Having chocolate in the morning or the evening/night results in differential effects on hunger and appetite, substrate oxidation, fasting glucose, microbiota (composition and function), and sleep and temperature rhythms."
He added: "Our findings highlight that not only 'what' but also 'when' we eat can impact physiological mechanisms involved in the regulation of body weight.
"Our volunteers did not gain weight despite increasing caloric intake."
The researchers also said: "Results show that females were less hungry when eating chocolate and had less desire for sweets than with no chocolate, especially when taking chocolate during the evening/night.
"Moreover, daily cortisol levels were lower when eating chocolate in the morning than at evening/night."
Featured Image Credit: TikTok/@notjazzthornton
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