Only 10% Of People Consider This Classic Girl Scout Cookie Their Favorite

March is here, and you know what that means? March Madness? St. Patrick's Day? First day of spring? Yeah, yeah, all that stuff, but more importantly, it's Girl Scout cookie season! Okay, so these cookies aren't necessarily a March-only thing. In fact, People reported that in some areas, Girl Scouts started taking cookie orders as early as January, and also notes that this year you can get them delivered by Grubhub (should you be wealthy enough to afford the zillion percent markup and add-on fees). Still, for many of us, Chrissy Teigen included, buying Girl Scout cookies remains a rite of early spring.

So what's your favorite cookie? Teigen — well, didn't exactly break, but severely dented — the internet last year when she tweeted out a preference for "none of the above." She did eventually amend her ratings to include a grudging admission that frozen Thin Mints and Samoas are at least somewhat edible, but in order to gather more conclusive data than what can be obtained from a single celebrity, Mashed decided to poll everybody else on the internet, or at least on our YouTube channel. Out of 2,500 or so respondents, to no-one's surprise, over half (51 percent) chose Thin Mints, frozen or not. Samoas/Caramel DeLites were second with 28 percent, but in dead last, with just 10 percent, were Tagalongs, also known as Peanut Butter Patties (via Girl Scouts of the USA).

12 percent opted for a write-in candidate

While we only included three cookies by name in our list of choices, there are, of course, many different types of cookies past and present. The GSA website lists a current lineup of 12 cookies (not including the matching shoes). Among the other types of cookies getting shout-outs by our poll respondents included Do-Si-Dos, which are basically the Girl Scouts' take on Nutter Butters, and the Lorna Doone-ish Shortbreads/Trefoils as well as the discontinued Savannah Smiles (which have been replaced in the lemon cookie lineup by Lemon-Ups and Lemonades), and Cranberry Yogurt Crunch cookies.

A number of other commenters said they did not buy or eat these cookies, some because they disagreed with the GSA on some political stance or other, while others saying they just can't afford the high price. We also had a mom who's sick of helping her daughter sell the cookies and a comedian who quoted Wednesday Addams' famous line, "Are they made from real Girl Scouts?" The best comment, however, was from one likely former scout who said they'd "have to 'Circle Back' on that!" Circle back or circle up, there's no getting around the fact that Girl Scout cookies, or at least those oh-so-determined tycoons-in-training selling them, are pretty darn hard to turn down.