English Cheese: How Much Vitamin K?

Someone searched for this, and after some research I found…

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…that there are some 700 named English cheeses produced in the UK.  If someone would like to be more specific, I’ll do my best to entertain that request 😉 😀

At a glance, cheese typically does have vitamin K.  How much depends on the type of cheese – for a 200 calorie serving, there can be anywhere from 2 to 10 mcg of vitamin K.  Note that is based on calorie, not grams or ounces.  Not a concern for the lactose intolerant, but I know I love cheese so it’d be very easy for me to consume enough to impact my INR in a binge.

Orange You Glad to Know: Etymology of the word “orange”

…when we say orange in English, we can either mean the fruit or the color. What laziness led to the use of the exact same word for the fruit and its color? Why don’t we call carrots or pumpkins oranges instead? Or why don’t we call the color pumpkin or carrot? Which came first anyway: the orange, or orange?

Source: Orange You Glad to Know: The Secret of the Laziest Fruit in English

Color words are actually remarkably hard to track back beyond a point. They aren’t mentioned as often in poetry as we would expect, and at least a few people have posited that prior to the Middle Ages people were color-blind because there aren’t as many color words used in texts from before the Middle Ages.

…but does anything rhyme with orange?