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UNESCO confunde origen de pan paraguayo

UNESCO confunde origen de pan paraguayo

Global miércoles 19 de junio de 2019 - 19:46


La Organización de las Naciones Unidas para la Educación, la Ciencia y la Cultura (UNESCO), fue protagonista de una controversia en redes sociales, ya que en el Instagram de dicha institución, publicaron una breve monografía acerca del chipa, comida de origen sudamericano con una errónea fuente de origen.

El alimento, según la publicación original, explicaba que el chipa es oriundo de la reserva de la biosfera Yabotí, en Misiones (Argentina), lo cual es incorrecto debido a que el alimento es de procedencia Paraguaya.

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Chip, chip...chipa!!! ???? Wait, you don't know what chipa is? Let us introduce you to this small but tasty bread because Chipa is clearly more than just a food. It is a shared history and one we can celebrate together. Not surprising, food often transcends national boundaries. We have been eating long before the established nation-state. At UNESCO, we seek to find the opportunities that unite us in a common appreciation of the good things that life can bring. Today, Paraguay, the northeast region of Argentina, Uruguay, Southeastern Bolivia and Southwestern Brazil are blessed with the Chipa, a shared culinary heritage that according to some food historians dates back to early human settlements in the region and is credited to the indigenous Guarani people. Chipa is an ideal accompaniment to coffee and other beverages or any breakfast food. It is made from cassava starch, an ingredient typical to the region, along with the Yaboti Biosphere Reserve in Argentina. The cassava flour is very versatile for preparing several dishes common to the region, including this bread with cheese. The best part of chipa is that it is not only delicious but also gluten-free. Along with being a national dish in Paraguay, back in the Yaboti Biosphere Reserve, when the community sits together at the table to share a meal prepared with local ingredients and local know-how, it is, in fact, a way of celebrating life and transmitting knowledge, demonstrating that humans can live harmoniously with nature. @unesco_mab has collected sustainable recipes from UNESCO's Biosphere Reserves across world and created its very own cookbook. Stay tuned for more recipes that are delicious, sustainable, and celebrate the beauty of biodiversity. . . ????Swipe to the side to see the recipe???? . . .????‍????????‍????????????????????????‍????????‍???????????????????? . . #Foodie #FoodPhotography #Chipa #Cassava #CassavaStarch #Bread #BiosphereReserve #GlobalGoals #Biodiversity #SustainableDevelopment #FoodiesOfInstagram #cooking #SustainableCooking #Diversity #Recipe #Cook #Food #GlutenFree #UNESCO Photo credit: @tembiupy ????

Una publicación compartida por UNESCO (@unesco) el



Lo destacado, es que el gobierno de Paraguay criticó que se afirme que el pan de almidón de mandioca y queso es originario de Argentina.

"Dichas publicaciones afectan sensiblemente a un bien patrimonial inmaterial de la nación paraguaya", argumentó la Secretaría de Cultura de dicha nación.

Ante está situación, la organización emitió un comunicado, en el cual lamentan la confusión además de ofrecer disculpas al país sudamericano.



Redacción Contra Réplica.

Imagen: Web

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