While this post is about World Egg Day, I haven’t forgotten vegetarians and vegans. For vegetarians, your day was October 1 – https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/World_Vegetarian_Day. For vegans, your day is coming up on November 1 – https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/World_Vegan_Day. A friend’s oldest son has an egg allergy which makes it hard for the family to eat out as so many things have egg ingredients. In some countries, they have National Days that may not be the same day as the International/World Day. For example, in the U. S., National Egg Day is June 3. There are some very unusual food days in the Wikipedia link below.
When I was working on my last post, I checked Twitter to search for the term I had been using for an Easter Egg which led me to change to a different term as I didn’t like some of the uses people appeared to be using it. In the process, I saw World Egg Day was trending. I didn’t realize there was a World Egg Day – https://www.internationalegg.com/representing-the-industry/egg-industry/wed-world-egg-day/. Here’s a list on Wikipedia of different food days: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_food_days. There are plenty of websites dedicated to World Egg Day as well as sites opposed to World Egg Day.
I don’t eat eggs much as a direct product as opposed to eating food items that have egg ingredients, but I used to eat them about once a week. When I was at the adult campus of Mississippi School for the Blind – https://www.mdrs.ms.gov/vocationalrehabblind/pages/addie_mcbryde.aspx, scrambled eggs (not sure if they were real eggs or one of those egg substitutes based on the way they tasted) were served for breakfast almost everyday. Maybe once or twice a month, they would have a non-egg day where eggs weren’t on the breakfast menu.