Distributor of Himalaya Salt Candy Warns of Fake Candy; Netizens Focus on Grammar Instead

Image: Facebook (BIG FOOT Malaysia)

If you’re like XiaoBeach73 who goes for anything trendy, you’d know about the Himalaya Salt candy.

Image: tesco.com.my

When it was out a few months back, it was so popular that it got sold out almost everywhere. People were buying and reselling them online, and there were some hardcore fans who couldn’t last a day without sucking one.

For a start, I’ve tried it once and let’s just say that it’s just another salty candy. Maybe I’m just salty.

What you might not know is that it’s a brainchild of a Malaysia company, and its unique selling point isn’t its taste. Instead, it’s a “sports candy”; in the words of the founder of the company that made it, it’s “a handy ‘pick me up’ when you need some extra healthy natural salt and glucose after a good workout.”

Yah, that means it’s meant for people like BuffLord95, who goes to the gym every day and runs at least 30km a week.

And they’re serious about that: its ambassador is Malaysian chiobu lenglui Goh Liu Ying, who shot to fame after her performance in the Olympics in 2016.

Image: Facebook (BIG FOOT Malaysia)

But we don’t care, because fans here in Singapore like it for its taste. Take, for example, this winner in Hardwarezone: in March, he or she bought every single pack in two supermarkets:

Image: Hardwarezone Forums

With this fandom, someone has decided to make a clone of it, and it looks so real that unless you look deep at the packaging, you won’t be able to tell the difference.

Distributor / Maker of Himalaya Salt Candy Warns About Counterfeits

Fake products seem to be the bane of Malaysia food companies. If you’re as old as me, you’d have eaten this:

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