Is mayo considered dairy? - Yahoo! Answers

--------------------

· Home
· Mail
· News
· Sports
· Finance
· Weather
· Games
· Groups
· Answers
· Flickr
· More

· omg!
· Shine
· Movies
· Music
· TV
· Health
· Shopping
· Travel
· Autos
· Homes

* Yahoo! Answers *

[INPUT][INPUT]

Sign In
Mail
/Help/

· Account Info
· Help
· Suggestions
· Send Feedback

Yahoo!

· Home
· Browse Categories

· Arts & Humanities
· Beauty & Style
· Business & Finance
· Cars & Transportation
· Computers & Internet
· Consumer Electronics
· Dining Out

· Education & Reference
· Entertainment & Music
· Environment
· Family & Relationships
· Food & Drink
· Games & Recreation
· Health

· Home & Garden
· Local Businesses
· News & Events
· Pets
· Politics & Government
· Pregnancy & Parenting

· Science & Mathematics
· Social Science
· Society & Culture
· Sports
· Travel
· Yahoo! Products

· My Activity

Sorry, you need to be Signed in to see this.

Not a member? Join Here.

· About

· How Answers Works
· Points & Levels
· Community Guidelines
· Leaderboard
· Suggestion Board
· Answers Blog

· *Ask*

What would you like to ask?

· *Answer*

· *Discover*

What are you looking for? Advanced Search

1. Home >
2. All Categories >
3. Food & Drink >
4. Vegetarian & Vegan >
5. Resolved Question

madeleinesurfs madelein...

* Member since:
August 30, 2006
* Total points:
380 (Level 2)

· Add Contact
· Block

*Resolved Question*

Show me another »

** Is mayo considered dairy? **

I have been recently diagnosed w/a dairy and wheat allergy...is mayo safe
to eat, or should I avoid it? I'm asking 'cause I'm about to go


Source: answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20070305091610AAsU0HB


is there dairy in mayo


Mayonnaise - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

--------------------

** Mayonnaise **

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
For other uses, see Mayonnaise (disambiguation).
Standard ingredients and tools to make mayonnaise.

*Mayonnaise* (/ˌmeɪəˈneɪz/ or /ˈmeɪəneɪz/,
French: [majɔnɛz] ( listen), Quebec French: [majɔnaɪ̯z] (
listen)), often abbreviated as *mayo*,^[1] is a thick, creamy sauce often
used as a condiment. Its origin is disputed, but it has the same structure
as the "beurre de Provence", published as early as 1642 in La Suite des
Dons de Comus, being a kind of aioli. Some authors say that the name
originates from Mahon (Spain); in Spanish /*Mahonesa*/ or /*Mayonesa*/,^[2]
in Catalan /*Maionesa*/.^[3] It is a stable emulsion of oil, egg yolk and
either vinegar or lemon juice,^[4] with many options for embellishment with
other herbs and spices. Lecithin in the egg yolk is the emulsifier.^[5]
Mayonnaise varies in color but is often white, cream, or pale yellow. It
may range in texture from that of light cream to thick. In countries
influenced by French culture, mustard is also a common ingredient, but the
addition of mustard turns the sauce into a remoulade with a different
flavor and the mustard acts as an additional emulsifier.^[6]^[7] In Spain
and Italy, olive oil is used as the oil and mustard is never included.
Numerous other sauces can be created from it with addition of various
herbs, spices, and finely chopped pickles.

*Contents*

· 1 Origin
· 2 Making mayonnaise

· 2.1 Composition

· 3 Use of mayonnaise

· 3.1 Europe
· 3.2 North America
· 3.3 Japan
· 3.4 Russia
· 3.5 Chile
· 3.6 As a base for other sauces

· 4 Common additives in commercial mayonnaise
· 5 Nutritional information
· 6 Mayonnaise alternatives


Source: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mayonnaise

© 2005-2018 HaveYourSay.org