Italian cook can't say Worcestershire, but neither can we

Italian Cook Can't Say Worcestershire, but Neither Can We
Italian Cook Can't Say Worcestershire, but Neither Can We

"Wore-chester-sheer-ay," Pasquale Sciarappa said in his YouTube video.

An Italian cook, Pasquale Sciarappa, struggled to say a word that, if we're being honest, we all struggle to say.

During Newsy's Skype interview, Sciarappa still struggled to say it.

In the end, we agreed the Italian version sounded a lot nicer anyway.

Sciarappa told us that he started training to be a cook in Italy at 16 years old. That was in 1957.

He had to wash dishes first, then after a few years he was made assistant cook. From there, he became a full-fledged Italian cook.

"In Italy I was a cook from 1957 all the way to 1969," he said via Skype.

Sciarappa says he's in the kitchen all the time, and his son wanted to record him in action. He agreed, and the rest is history.

His YouTube channel is now full of videos teaching people how to make authentic Italian dishes, all recorded by his son.

Sciarappa's motto? "No sweat, no sauce."

Though the blooper has gotten more attention than some of his recipe videos, he's grateful for everyone who watches:

"Really, thank you, thank you, everybody. It makes me so happy," he said.

If you want to see more of Sciarappa, you can subscribe to his YouTube channel and become a better cook. Just watch out for those sauce names.

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