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President & CEO, Chris Kunzler III, and Executive VP of Operations, John Kunzler, both worked in almost every department of the company before taking their respective leadership roles. All of Kunzler’s ham and bacon products are naturally smoked using real Pennsylvania hardwoods. Kunzler has 3 manufacturing facilities producing everything from hot dogs, bacon and hams to sliced deli meats and specialty items like scrapple. One full shift, daily, at Kunzler is spent washing and sterilizing all production areas to ensure safety and quality.
The “wrinkles” at the ends of a hot dog are actually created by the process of twisting the plastic casing to form long hot dog links that are then hung and cooked in a large oven. From the time a Kunzler hot dog enters the oven, it takes approximately 2 hours until it is packaged and ready for shipping. A high-speed, stainless steel chopper blends meat, spices and curing ingredients into an emulsion or batter.
In smokehouses, under controlled temperature and humidity, the hot dog is fully cooked and hard-wood smoked for texture, color and a delicious flavor. After passing through the smoke and cook cycle, and being showered in cool water, the hot dog goes into the peeler. Finally, the hot dog is conveyed to scales which divert off-weight franks, and is then fed into the vacuum packaging equipment. Once packaged and boxed, hot dogs are moved to storage coolers and loaded on refrigerated trucks for delivery.
Chicago: The possible antithesis to New York dogs, Chicago dogs are layered with yellow mustard, dark green relish, chopped raw onion, tomato slices and topped with a dash of celery salt and served in a poppy seed bun.


Atlanta and the South: Buying a hot dog at Turner Field, home of the Atlanta Braves, or else where in Atlanta and the south, you'll end up with your dog "dragged through the garden" and topped with coleslaw.
Kansas City: Get the mints out - you'll need them when you order up a hot dog in KC as it is served with sauerkraut and melted Swiss cheese on a sesame seed bun. The Rockie Dog - served at Coors Field, the home of the Colorado Rockies - is a footlong dog with grilled peppers, kraut and onions. The Texas Dog - chili, cheese and jalapenos make this the favored item at Minute Maid Park in Houston. Other Regional Preferences: Midwesterners eat more pork and beef hot dogs than any other region of the country. Westerners eat more poultry hot dogs than any other region of the country, however, southerns are a close second. Kraig, and other culinary historians, point to college magazines where the word "hot dog" began appearing in the 1890s. Learn more fun facts about Kunzler and Hot Dogs in general by clicking on the links below!In 1 minute 27,000 Hot Dogs are consumed in the U.S. Here the protective, air and smoke-permeable cellulose casing "skin" is stripped away and individual links are conveyed to the packaging line. Here, individual packages of exact number and precise weight are wrapped and vacuum sealed in plastic film to protect the freshness and flavor of the hot dog.
In restaurants and at street carts, ballparks and backyard barbeques - hot dogs are everywhere! From downtown Manhattan to Coney Island, when you buy your hot dog in the Big Apple, it will come served with steamed onions and a pale, deli-style yellow mustard.


The term was current at Yale in the fall of 1894,when "dog wagons" sold hot dogs at the dorms. As the emulsion flows through the horn into the casing, the filled strands are linked into hot dogs of exact size.
From beginning to end, the hot dog is carefully inspected by federal officials according to strict federal standards of quality and sanitation.
One report says a German immigrant sold them, along with milk rolls and sauerkraut, from a push cart in New York City's Bowery during the 1860's. As the story goes, he loaned white gloves to his patrons to hold his piping hot sausages and as most of the gloves were not returned, the supply began running low.
Get your dachshund sausages while they're red hot!" A New York Journal sports cartoonist, Tad Dorgan, observed the scene and hastily drew a cartoon of barking dachshund sausages nestled warmly in rolls.
References to dachshund sausages and ultimately hot dogs can be traced to German immigrants in the 1800s.
Not sure how to spell "dachshund" he simply wrote "hot dog!" The cartoon is said to have been a sensation, thus coining the term "hot dog." However, historians have been unable to find this cartoon, despite Dorgan's enormous body of work and his popularity. Kraig says everyone wants to claim the hot dog bun as their own invention, but the most likely scenario is the practice was handed down by German immigrants and gradually became widespread in American culture. In fact, even Germans called the frankfurter a "little-dog" or "dachshund" sausage, thus linking the word "dog" to their popular concoction.



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Comments to «Dogs fun facts and cool links»

  1. 00 writes:
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  2. kiss_kiss_kiss writes:
    Dog by thinking that it does not matter method Dog food is for canines and human around.