Duff Goldman's Hilarious Response To The Way His Wife Cut A Sandwich

When it comes to slicing sandwiches, there are a few standards most people seem to turn to. You have the quintessential diagonal cut, which turns any old sandwich into triangles. Then there's the vertical straight-down-the middle-cut so you get two symmetrical halves. However, this cut might be primarily used for long sandwiches like subs. Regardless, the sides usually mirror each other. Finally, usually for kids, people sometimes slice off the edges of the bread so it will be crustless.

Duff Goldman's wife, Johnna Goldman, has become a viral trailblazer on Twitter. Instead of following these run-of-the-mill sandwich slices, she decided to cut her sandwich in a whole new way, according to Duff Goldman's tweet. It appears she sliced it right down the middle to separate the top half of the sandwich from the bottom. The celebrity baker and host of "Duff's Happy Fun Bake Time" shared a photo of the sandwich and wrote, "What the f*£k is wrong with my wife?!? WHO CUTS A SANDWICH LIKE THIS?!?" and tagged his wife in the tweet. The responses were hilarious.

What people are assuming is funniest of all

Johnna Goldman tweeted back at her husband, writing, "It's called culinary arts. Duh." Duff then tweeted the reply, "I'm not even gonna dignify this with a response." Someone else chimed in on the encounter writing, "It's adorable that your wife trolls you with precision slicejitsu." Someone else wrote, "Team Johnna for me. Be happy she made a sandwich for you AND cut it."

That leads everyone following this hysterical Twitter trolling to what might be the actual funniest part of the entire incident: Johnna did not make the sandwich for Duff, it was for herself. Duff even wrote a tweet saying, "also, y'all need to stop assuming she made this sandwich for me. She didn't. This is her own personal sandwich."

Overall, it seems most people who responded to Duff's tweet were all for supporting Johnna. Maybe we'll start seeing a lot more sandwiches cut into more creative halves.