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Oct 13, 2021

Friday, Oct 22, 2021 - 15:09:03

How do you make the Tiktok sushi bowl?

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TRENDS take the internet by storm time and time again, bringing users together over one specific topic.

Recently on Tiktok, Emily Mariko and her infamous sushi bowl are the talk of the app.

2Emily Mariko's sushi bowl has taken over TiktokCredit: TikTok/Emily Mariko What is the Tiktok sushi bowl?

In a now-viral video by Emily Mariko, the Tiktoker quietly puts together one of her alleged favorite meals: a so-called sushi bowl.

The video focuses on ASMR, or autonomous sensory meridian response, which uses sounds like unwrapping packages and cutting with silverware to elicit a specific response in one's brain.

Captioning the video "Best lunch of the week!" on September 21, 2021, it has since gotten over 5.7million likes, 28K comments, and 163.3K shares.

Hundreds of users have since copied or duetted the video, adding their own spin to the dish either via edible ingredients or with satire.

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The Tiktok sushi bowl has only a few ingredients.

First, Emily cuts up a slice of cooked, leftover salmon, adding it to a bowl. She then tops it with rice, also precooked.

Emily adds a piece of parchment paper and a cube of ice to the two ingredients, and pops them in the microwave. The trick with the parchment paper and ice cube helps to steam the rice so it remains fresh, as opposed to hardening up.

Next come the sauces.

Emily's sushi bowl goes for a combination of kewpie mayo, soy sauce, and sriracha. Kewpie mayo is made with rice vinegar as opposed to distilled vinegar, and has a creamier texture.

2Kewpie mayo is a creamier, smoother mayonnaise made with rice vinegarCredit: TikTok/Emily Mariko

The bowl is then topped with avocado slices and kimchi. Kimchi is Korean-style spicy pickled cabbage.

Emily then grabs a package of seaweed and chopsticks, and uses slices of seaweed to pick up each scoop of the finished meal.

Who is Emily Mariko?

Emily Mariko is a lifestyle blogger who makes content for websites like Tiktok and Youtube.

Her videos are rather simple: meal preps, grocery hauls, or daily chores.

She joined Youtube in 2010 and now has over 371K subscribers, her bio stating: "i'm here to help you look and feel your best as you tackle the world and have fun with life!!"

On Instagram, Mariko posts reels and outfit of the day photos, along with shopping hauls and workout videos to her audience of 218K followers.

The sushi-bowl star has over 5million followers on Tiktok, using the app mostly to provide food videos.

On October 9, 2021, Mariko posted her engagement to Instagram and Tiktok. The 29-year-old and software engineer Matt Rickard embraced next to the ocean, an antique sapphire ring on Mariko's finger.

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The secret hack using just your hands that can ‘cure’ constipation

A CONSTIPATION hack is going viral for claiming to work within minutes.

Some say it got their bowel movements going with ease, while others are more skeptical.

3An acupuncturist says she has the trick to get your bowels movingCredit: Getty

TikTok user Anita Tadavarthy shared her unique way of relieving constipation, which she noted plagues millions of people.

Her first video shows her putting her fists together and rubbing them together where the thumbs meet.

She says to do this for a couple of minutes twice a day while sitting on the toilet.

In another video, she claims that “stimulating this area causes stimulation of the large intestine”.

It’s based on acupuncture medicine, which Anita is a specialist in.

Acupressure - based on the traditional Chinese medicine practise of anctuputre - involves putting pressure on certain parts of the body in order to invigorate another part.

People who use it believe there is a network inside the body that connects specific organs to a certain pressure point.

Acupressure practitioners use their fingers, palms, elbows or feet, or special devices to apply pressure on acupoints and “restore balance”.

3Anita Tadavarthy says rubbing your fists together as shown helps with constipationCredit: TikTok @empiricalgraceacu 3The acupuncturist believes this part of the hand is connected to the large intestineCredit: TikTok @empiricalgraceacu Most read in WellbeingSTRONG SIDE TikTok doctor reveals which is the 'good side' of your face and whyBY THE LIGHT OF THE MOON How tonight's full moon can affect your sleep & how to prevent itDRIFT OFF The REAL reasons you always wake up worrying at 3am - and how to stop itCOOK SMART The simple cooking advice that could help lower your cholesterolSPOT HORROR I was ‘screaming in pain from infected spider bite' then a MAGGOT crawled outDRINK UP 5 ways to lower blood sugar levels - after study finds juice might do the trick

The skin between your thumb and forefinger is one of these points and is claimed to be connected to the large intestine.

Another is a spot behind the ear, which one doctor claimed rubbing could help you get to sleep quicker.

"There are connecting points on the hand that connect to the colon," Anita claimed to BuzzFeed.

"It is key in bringing blood flow and stimulation to the affected areas. This massage at the acupressure point [known as] large intestine 4 (LI4) stimulates the large intestine or colon.

"The back and forward massage on the acupressure point causes the same back and forward contraction of the colon to pass the stool. That's why this works so well."

She said if people did not see a difference straight away, to try using doing it for a couple of minutes, twice a day, for a fortnight.

Anita warned pregnant women not to try the trick because it can also "cause contraction of the uterus" and possible "unwanted contractions".

People may find using various methods of acupressure helps to relieve pain, sickness or improve mood.

However, be cautious that there is no scientific basis as the ancient form of healing is very rarely studied in detail.

The NHS says: “Acupuncture practitioners – sometimes called acupuncturists – use acupuncture to treat a wide range of health conditions. 

“However, the use of acupuncture is not always based on rigorous scientific evidence.”

Regardless, acupuncture is sometimes available on the NHS as an alternative medicine for people with chronic tension headaches and migraines.

It is likely harmless, even if it does not work for everyone.

How to relieve constipation

Dr Rabia De Latour, a gastroenterologist at NYU Langone, said she had “never heard” of the TikTok constipation trick before.

She told Health: "There is no proven link to rubbing your fists together that would stimulate a [bowel movement].

"Two things that often go without credit are adequate hydration and movement; simple movement of the body can stimulate gut motility.

"There are certain abdominal massage maneuvers and techniques and yoga poses that are thought to help.”

Everyone has probably experienced constipation at some point in their life, with common triggers including dehydration, a sudden change in diet or stress.

Sometimes it can be a consistent problem, for which the NHS recommends making some small tweaks.

“Making simple changes to your diet and lifestyle can help treat constipation,” it says.

“To make your poo softer and easier to pass: drink plenty of fluids and avoid alcohol, increase the fibre in your diet, add some wheat bran, oats or linseed to your diet. A daily walk or run can help you poo more regularly.”

When going to the toilet, give yourself plenty of time to relax.

Rest your feet on a low stool while on the toilet, and if possible, raise your knees above your hips - this is a more natural way to use the toilet (as is squatting) because it straightens the colon. 

This genius ear massage will cure your constipation and period cramps - and all you need is a pencil
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