What other countries, other than the U.S., is it very common to serve kids a peanut butter and jelly sandwich?
- CliveLv 76 months ago
None. Only Americans would do this.
- CrustyCurmudgeonLv 76 months ago
None that I am familiar with. Western Europe sends kids to school with Nutella (hazelnut spread) sandwiches.
- mrh-slosLv 76 months ago
Occasionally in GB, although peanut butter alone is more common, the US style sandwich is regarded as a minority, if not eccentric taste. BTW, what you call jelly is called jam here, and jelly normally means what you call jello [although it is also used to mean clear jam, that is a jam made from fruit juice rather than from whole fruit]
- deniseLv 76 months ago
Canada, although the UK are adopting a lot of USA's foods / meals.
I live in the UK and I make 'biscuits' with buttermilk and serve them with Stew or Casserole, plus my son likes a PB+J sandwich now & then.
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- JohnLv 76 months ago
We were in Florence having breakfast and there was a German family at the next table. Nice people and I DID notice that dad was at least 400 pounds, not that it matters. He had some jam and I noticed he ate it out of the jar with a spoon. I guess our Italian people know of peanut butter but when they want such a thing they reach for the Nutella.
- JanetLv 76 months ago
It is common in Canada
- CaraLv 76 months ago
Once people in the UK recognise that "jelly" is used in the sense of jam, or, for example, redcurrant jelly as we serve it with lamb, they sometimes try it, but not often again. Jelly here usually means what I think you in the US call jello.
- BillLv 66 months ago
no other countries as that is an american term
peanut past is the name of the spread and jelly is geletine and is eraten as a desert
who but americans puts peanut paste and jelly ( gelotine) togeather on bread
- 6 months ago
Not sure actually but I would say it is an American thing
- NancyLv 66 months ago
Canada is the only one I can think of.