Don't be Irish to participate in Corned Beef and Cabbage Day on the date March 17, actually you don’t have to. Actually, if you are preparing or eating a customary “corned beef cabbage”, then you should not be in Ireland. But you must be in the United States. At the same time as America brought the parade into St. Patrick's Day, the “Irish Americans” brought the beef to the party.
Now let me explain you the meaning of the corned beef. Actually, ancient people used salt so as to dehydrate and protect meat. In Europe, that conservation process concerned using large piece of salt called as the "corns." Those people had been "corning" beef since the year 1621.
Even as the Cork City, Ireland, and some other cities were acknowledged for making this corned beef, but according to Carole Sugarman, that food corned beef was skipped off to other places. Thus it was not generally consumed there in the Ireland. So here we are to acknowledge this the corned beef having a connection to Ireland, but let’s face it, it is not the Ireland’s food of choice on the St. Patrick's Day.