AITA for eating garlic when my bf hates it?

  1. NTA. Why are you letting a man tell you what you're "allowed" to do? Put your foot down, tell him to stop complaining, and if the smell bothers him THAT much he can go into a different room. Hell, invest in candles he can use in a separate room while you cook.

  2. I'm on the spectrum and sometimes the scents my spouse loves for their shampoo genuinely causes me so much pain. I've only brought it up gently, because I didn't want them to feel like I recoiled and was avoiding snuggling them because I was mad or they did something wrong or something like that.

  3. Strong disagree, read the story where fans, etc were put on and bf likely hours later smelled it. I can’t imagine how bad it is for him if he’s in the house while the cooking is happening. I don’t personally have any strong smell aversions, but I can imagine how bad it could be if someone did.

  4. I’ve similarly got some sensory sensitivities, which sometimes I can handle better than others, and one of the things that sometimes sets me off is lasagna. No clue why, spaghetti is fine, but lasagna smells sometimes makes me queasy. Lasagna is one of the few things my partner can consistently eat. You know what I do when this is a problem? Go in another room. (Well, actually they’ll usually preemptively ask me and they’ll go in another room but still!)

  5. You two aren't compatible palate wise. Think really hard about whether or not you want to have this conversation regularly for the rest of your lives. If he insists that you dont cook alliums in the house, can you live with the thought of never cooking with them again?

  6. Agreed. I don't think bf is ta for hating alliums, and OP agreed to not cooking with alliums. Apparently the Queen has banned garlic from her kitchen too. But reality is that if both partners care enough about this, it may mean they are not compatible. NAH

  7. Totally agree. Food is such a big cultural and social force in my life, if I have to give up some food I really enjoy for the rest of my life for the sake of someone else it would make me grossly unhappy and I honestly don't know if the relationship is worth it, since so much of your daily life together also revolves around being able to eat the same things.

  8. I love to cook and entertain, and you need alliums to cook. I would not stay with this man, because it would change how I do everything in life. I’m not calling him an AH, he just wouldn’t be for me. Mind you I dumped a guy for only eating vegetables if they were cooked with cheese and bacon so…

  9. Not only that, what if they have kids who like garlic/onions? Will they get pissed and yell at them then too? This aversion can't last his whole life if he wants a family ever

  10. This is what I came to say. And honestly, when I start getting a new aversion to foods, it eventually becomes an allergy with mouth sensitivity and finally anaphylaxis. I think my body finds the smell repulsive to keep me away from them. Allium sensitivity is annoying, I’m glad I don’t have it but a friend of mine does. I can avoid them for her though

  11. Yep, this is the better answer. If they're going to live together they need to compromise but there's no middle ground on this issue. The bf gets sick just from cross contamination so it's not a control issue, he genuinely has a sensitivity and it was reasonable for him to ask to not have allium in the house. And allium is a huge part of cooking so it's not reasonable to ask OP to give it up completely.

  12. This is the correct judgement. Neither one is an AH here, but I personally wouldn't want to live with someone who never let me eat, or cook with, garlic. I just love that stuff too much.

  13. NTA. My SO hates garlic as well, I still eat it and cook with it. He jokingly says I'm ruining his life by doing this, but we open the window and the smell goes out. And sometimes he will eat it too if he doesn't see me putting it in. If he was acting like your BF I don't know if I'd be able to compromise here, especially if I was told that "I was not allowed". I'd probably throw the man out and make myself garlic bread.

  14. Preach. My husband hates my 'comfort foods' but he doesn't forbid me from cooking them. Its reasonable to ask you to cut back, but not go completely without.

  15. Your SO's aversion is not the same as anyone else's. This guy could smell it after the fact, after lots of ventilation. He is clearly very sensitive to it.

  16. I honestly think it really depends person to person. Certain people will literal exhibit physical symptoms from certain smells. One poster said certain fabric softener would give them migraines. One of my friend said that oil diffusers (e.g. lavender, peppermint, etc) would make her nauseous. Just seems like OP and the BF aren't at all compatible. Smell is a tough subject when it comes to living with one another.

  17. I had a guy tell me not to drink my green juices because the TASTE grossed him out. Like, you’re not drinking it, I am. He is an ex.

  18. Yeah, I'm sorry but this is a huge dealbreaker. He is not trying to compromise at all. And living without garlic, onions etc., which are basically the basis of flavor, is just not possible, especially for someone that loves cooking.

  19. NTA. Garlic is a pretty essential ingredient in a lot of recipes. Some recipes can't do without it. You're not being obnoxious about it and blowing it in his face. You're opening windows, blowing it out, etc.

  20. And onion! My kid hates onions, and I’m telling him that he’ll be doing himself a huge favor if he learns to live with them because they’re in 90% of meals.

  21. I was thinking the exact same thing. I can’t imagine what he eats and I can’t imagine that he’s so sensitive to it that he’d smell it in literally every single thing? Depending on the recipe, most things will smell way stronger of other things. Like chili, it has onions, but you smell the other spices instead.

  22. NAH you moved in with him knowing his aversion to the smell and though you tried your best to be mindful, smells linger and if you're sensitive to a particular scent you'll pick up on the faintest trace of it in comparison to someone who doesn't mind it.

  23. I mean normally I’d agree but this dude got physically uncomfortable bc she cooked with CHIVES and aired out the whole house. This is not a preference, it’s way deeper than that. He’s beyond sensitive to it and he deserves to be comfortable in his own home. She also deserves to eat the food she likes. They’re just not compatible.

  24. NAH. He cant help feeling this aversion and it makes sense that he wants to not feel that way, but its totally understandable if this is a dealbreaker for you.

  25. INFO: did he demand his entire family to stop cooking with alliums growing up? Does he demand his friends not use them? He doesn’t get to demand this of you, it seems like more of a control issue than anything. Tell him to deal with it. He’s TA and boy am I glad my girlfriend loves garlic as much as me.

  26. I think these are really good points. Has he never been to a dinner party where someone was cooking with garlic? Did his family honor this demand growing up?

  27. Yeah, but this is different. OP is his girlfriend. Don’t you know women exist to pamper and please men in every regard and for no such consideration in return?

  28. NTA. But you need to have a serious chat with your bf about it. I have an allergy to peppers. I can't escape them, since they're in practically everything. But I make REASONABLE requests about them. I ask before I get something and if I have to 'pick it out', then I won't get it because peppers have oils and people who aren't allergic to them don't seem to notice/care. But if I was living with someone who loved peppers or was dating someone who did, you just make compromises. I can't stand the smell of fresh-cut peppers. It literally makes my breath stop, so if a partner wanted to make peppers, I'd just ask for them to cook them when I'm not around or to give me warning so I could go in another room/go for a walk.

  29. NAH. You thought the smell would be gone by the time he got home. It’s understandable that he doesn’t want it cooked in a shared apartment if the smell literally makes him sick. I can sympathize because there are a few smells that I react like that to, none as common as garlic though. It seems to me like you guys should move out, since he can’t stand the smell and it’s a food staple that you don’t want to give up.

  30. NTA. I would have to nope out of this situation. I guess I could cook without garlic, but I won't. This sounds like a deal breaker. If you do want to try to make this work, maybe buy a gas grill with a side burner and cook outside. Away from windows....obviously.

  31. A close friend of mine is a very good psychiatrist. We were talking about food aversions and I said I can't eat squash AT ALL. More specifically, butternut squash. I told her the story about how when I was a kid, at Thanksgiving my mom made me eat it and I threw up allllllllll over Thanksgiving dinner. Since then, it makes me gag (taste only, not the smell luckily). My psychiatrist friend said that this type of food aversion is permanent.

  32. Can confirm on permanent food aversion. My folks had a thing about peas and would serve up more even after I threw the first ones up. So I got to choke down the now cold version of what made me puke when it was hot. 40 years on, the sight and smell of cooked peas still makes me sick.

  33. NAH-on the one hand, you have every right to cook the food you like in your own home. On the other hand, he has every right to not have this one thing he absolutely cannot stand in his home. You’re both right. It’s just going to come down to whether you love him or garlic more.

  34. NTA Onions and garlic are so essential to so many good dishes. I think if I had to chose between that guy and onions and garlic I would probably choose the onions and garlic. At least then I could eat whatever I wanted in peace.

  35. Oof! NTA- If this is a him thing and he grew up with a family who eat it, then he spent time living with it before.

  36. NTA. Garlic and onions are non-negotiable. I'm also an enthusiast cook and I wouldn't want to date someone that I have to tiptoe around in the kitchen unless we're talking about allergies or beets, because fuck beets.

  37. Everyone's going to N T A you and make this a "controlling bf" issue, but this is something both of you should have discussed before moving in. You both knew about his extreme aversion but for some reason didn't talk at all about what would happen in a shared home. He assumed you'd stop cooking with garlic when he moved in, and you assumed he'd make an effort to tolerate garlic when he moved in. It's NAH, but you need to talk about it and decide what to do. It's not a small thing at all. Do you want to cut these things out of your diet for the rest of your life? If the answer is no then either he works towards tolerating it (if he can), or you don't live together (works for some couples) or you go your separate ways.

  38. So he blew up at you and won't "let" you cook alliums? What other things set him off? That's an unreasonable reaction to get that angry. Maybe think twice about staying because this sounds like "it's about the food, but not really about the food..."

  39. ESH. Why would you not have this conversation before moving in together? Yes, it's a huge deal for you to do drastically change your eating habits, but it's clearly also not something he can just get over, and he shouldn't be gagging just being in his home. You might not be able to live together, and you both just made an assumption that the other would make this huge change without asking.

  40. Probably because of the power dynamic. It doesn’t sound like the mom Would have stopped, but she’s the adult and the parent. So it very well could have been an issue he was powerless against.

  41. NTA. I abhor onions, but my husband loves them. I just won't kiss him for a few hours after he has eaten them, til the smell and taste is gone. NBD. It's not an allergy, he needs to suck it up, and work out a way to make it work for him.

  42. I have a strong intolerance to citrus fruit. In hospital on a drip if I have too much of it in something without realising. I can smell if someone's had an orange in a room that day and it gives me a migraine, nausea, all sorts.

  43. NTA -he needs to learn about compromise. Sometimes you go without, sometimes he lives with the smell. It's not fair to ask anyone to give up 100% and that could totally lead to relationship-ending resentments.

  44. NTA. Your only mistake was asking him to move in. Vampires can't enter a residence without an invitation, so you could have kept living separately and kept your home as a garlicky haven for yourself.

  45. NTA. You should be able to cook and eat whatever you want to. If he isn't going to eat it then it isn't his problem. And he shouldn't get mad at you for cooking when he wasn't even home.

  46. NAH- You two just aren't compatible. He should look for someone with a similar issue (could be sensory, an actual allergy, or just a MAJOR preference) because living with most people isn't going to work.

  47. My ex hated onions. I LOVE onions. I'm not exaggerating I will eat raw onion slices as a snack. My ex used to chew me out when I ate them (I worked at a feast food place they came on the burger). After we broke up I realised how badly I missed them. NTA. It's not fair for him to make you up food you love for the rest of your life.

  48. NTA This is controlling and I know its silly but on a very personal level, I'd totally break up over this.I LOOOOOOOOOOOOOOVE garlic with a passion, Ain't no man gonna stop me chowing down on delicious garlicky goodness. Hell nah.

  49. NTA. Your bf is AH though. I’m a Hindu vegetarian who can’t stand the smell of meat but I can’t stop my white bf from cooking and eating it though.

  50. NTA. Honestly? This may be a basic compatibility issue for the two of you as a couple. I mean... it's not on the same level of I want kids and you don't, sure, but major dietary changes aren't something one partner gets to just dictate to the other. Unless you can find a compromise (because "I don't like it, so you can't use it in the house anymore" is not a compromise), it might be best to simply go your separate ways.

  51. NTA. Picky eaters are a deal breaker for me. Food is my passion and rejecting some of my favourite flavour children is not on!

  52. NTA. You guys don’t sound very compatible. He’s controlling and difficult and honestly there are other guys out there without his overly dramatic food needs. You can’t eat out because he knows if a pan has been used to cook garlic? Give me a break. Who wants to live like that forever?

  53. My SO loves fish but I hate the smell it makes me nauseous so whenever she makes that I just put on scented candle or incense and it's a win-win. I don't want to make her feel bad or demand she CANT do something because I'm not that type of person. We find a workaround or a compromise.

  54. NTA im 18 and live at home and there are certain foods that I cant stand the smell of when cooking or just the smell in general (mostly bananas and cooking mushrooms). Easy fix leave the room and close the doors or I just put my jumper sleeve on my nose and I can barely smell it. It got to a point one I couldn't even be in a room with someone who ate a banana without gagging but it was at school or on a bus and the sleeve trick worked nearly every time. There are ways around it and if he's not willing to work with you than he can either grow up or move out and if its a medical thing there are ways around it with certain meds

  55. Info: would asafoetida be an option for you? It’s used in a lot of Indian cuisine as a substitute for garlic and onions.

  56. NTA. Garlic haters are AH's. And vampires. Or were wolves or something. Can he enter your home without being invited? Maybe stop inviting him, just to make sure he's not a vampire.

  57. My husband is allergic to it. Like, properly going to die, swells up if it touches him, puffy lips if I eat it then kiss him allergic.

  58. Well, you know what else is inconsiderate? FORBIDDING someone to eat/use something. He doesn't have any allergic reaction to it, or is it not deadly to him. To make a point "forbid" him to do/eat something he likes (regardless of whether you find this thing appalling or not). I don't eat meat and the smell of raw meat disgusts me to the point of me getting nauseous sometimes. But I will not, nor do I have the right to tell someone not to eat/cook it with me around.

  59. NTA, but i have a severe gastro intolerance to garlic, onions and such (research FODMAPs for details), and dislike the smell/taste. However, for garlic in particular, the sheer potent smell makes me nauseous enough to throw up almost on the spot. It's a physical, involuntary reaction, not an "i don't like it so i will exagerate to suit my needs" situation. My SO enjoys cooking with and eating these, so we made an arrangement to let me know beforehand, so we can properly ventilate the area and i will go to a different room or run errands during this time.

  60. NAH. I couldn't handle a food incompatibility like this. Food is really important to me and how I enjoy life. I have been in multiple situations in which because of who I lived with my food choices were limited and it made me miserable.

  61. I don't eat any red meat, and I haven't for several years now. The smell of bacon, especially peameal bacon, cooking is the most disgusting thing to me and it makes me nauseous. On top of that, I have a very sensitive nose/strong sense of smell.

  62. NTA but your bf is controling. It is ok to say you don't want it in your own door but to dictate what others eat and cook is entitled and controlling. Oh and if you are inconsiderate then so is he.

  63. NTA. In this case, you can do what you want, he doesn't get to tell you what you can and can't cook. This sounds like a him problem and he needs to deal with it.

  64. Torn between NTA and NAH. At first glance he just seems fussy, to be THIS adamant and intense about something he’s not even allergic to. Also, the stuff he said about you cooking while he was out was shitty no matter how you slice it. Oooon the other hand: I don’t know if BF is on the spectrum, but texture/scent/flavor etc can affect them much differently in worse ways, so maybe his ridiculous reactions aren’t the overreactions that I expect them to be. Either way: I think he ought to figure out how to compromise with you. The person with the issue is the one responsible for leading its fix.

  65. NTA. Let me offer a bit of perspective here, I'm personally very sensitive to strong smells (perfume), specifically with respect to incense sticks (the kind that you burn to drive mosquitoes away). I find the smell extremely overpowering and unpleasant, but I'm not going to stop anyone from putting them up. Firstly because I don't want to be carries away by mosquitoes in my sleep, and secondly, because most of my other family members like them and find the smell pleasant.

  66. Lmaoooo how are you “not allowed” to do something such as eating garlic as an adult? Tell him he can allow deez.

  67. Um no NTA, I dont really get how hes so sensitive to it. Are you sure hes not just saying he cannot stand it because he just doesn't like it, and so he doesn't want you to eat it either? Like come on he's definitely gonna ha e to get over that.

  68. NTA!! My uncle hates onions too but my aunty still cooks with them, it's your house as well and it isn't fair to you

  69. I am going with NTA. I mean, does he just dislike or does it make him physically sick? Example, cooking bacon makes throw up violently, so my partner doesn’t cook bacon. I can mildly smell it when he’s eating it when we are at a restaurant, getting take-out or he’s bought something precooked… but it doesn’t make me sick so that’s fine. We eat things that’s the other person just doesn’t like for whatever reason.

  70. NTA. For some reason I despise picky eaters. This advice is likely bad for your relationship but that behavior is unacceptable. Cook with as much garlic and onion as you feel like, life is too short to be forced to abandon cooking good food.

  71. NTA - I was gonna say NAH because he is allowed to have preferences (I hate hate hate the smell of bacon but I usually only go "Ugh" once and then open windows and stfu,) but he's being a real shit about it

  72. NTA I am wildly allergic to onions, just the smell of raw onions makes me sick to my stomach. To be considerate my husband doesn’t eat then in our house, but I’ve never stopped him from eating them out. I certainly wouldn’t be that level of mad if I came home and he had cooked something oniony and opened the doors and turned on fans, that’s nuts

  73. Controlling what you eat rather than coming up with ways to handle the smell he doesnt like seems stupid to me, but you decide.

  74. Advice: Burn a lemon or sage or mint or any combination of candies while you cook - it masks cooking smells. Also: if you warm something up in the microwave put a cup filled about half way with water in with the food (especially fish) and it is like an odor neutralizer.

  75. NTA however I’m not sure what his deal here is but I won’t be so quick to pass judgment on him here. The thing is if it bothers him that much that he can’t even be around people that eat it or be in a room it’s being cooked or prepared, as others said, this might be a compatibility issue. A lot of times just because you don’t like a food, you just don’t eat it but your SO does, no big deal. But if he has some weird disdain for alliums that he can’t even be around them, can you really eat bland food for the rest of your days?

  76. Dump the bf and then roast a whole head of garlic with olive oil and a little sea salt and savor that bad boy with some really crusty bread and a glass of wine!

  77. NTA but you guys are an incompatible couple and unless you find some middle ground this isn’t going end well.

  78. NTA. You love garlic, he should deal with that. And he can’t tell you what you’re “allowed” to eat or cook. He can just eat somewhere else if he doesn’t like it. You’ve been considerate of him by not eating it when he was around. You took precautions when you made it. If he can’t deal with that, then leave the man and eat the garlic.

  79. NTA but hes being a bit overreactive to his aversion to Alliums. My partner has texture issues and so refuses to each some foods like shrimp and spinach. I still buy them but I give him a heads up to be polite.

  80. Damn he’s sensitive, food is so ridiculously boring without garlic and onions… I have new intolerances to them. Like ITS IN EVERY SPICE?!? So he basically just wants salt and pepper on everything? Like he really needs to get help for not being able to even eat out or let others cook it around him or date someone with similar dislikes

  81. He got angry and called you 'inconsiderate' because you cooked your favourite food, while he was out and you took precautionary measures to open windows etc.

  82. NAH. O thinkbyou two are incompatible as housemates. He can't stand the smell or taste of alliums, and you can't bare to live without them. It sicks for both of you, but unless you can find a way where both of you sre happy, I don't think that livong together will work.

  83. NTA. I'm sensitive to garlic and onions as well, so I think I can understand your bf's perspective regarding onions/garlic. The taste of either is just awful. Completely overpowers everything and makes me want to vomit. I sometimes get sick when I eat any of it, which is hard because garlic and onions are in everything. Just a little bit and I can have headache and nausea every day for a few days or possibly a month. My parents cooked everything with onions and garlic and, as a child, I had to pull out every strand of onion and every bit of chopped garlic out of my food before eating it. My parents didn't believe me when I said it made me sick.

  84. NTA, but if he’s this obsessed with his anti-garlic crusade, your relationship might have run its course.

  85. NTA - why are you letting a man tell you what to do? Garlic is life. No man is worth a allium-less existence. He can deal or he can leave.

  86. I have a super strong (like crazy strong) sense of smell, and I’d never tell my anyone to stop doing x or act like a baby about it.

  87. NTA. How long have you been together? If it's a relatively short time and there are ANY other issues in the relationship, I'd say bail on this one. I promise you there are thousands of guys out there who you are just as compatible with and maybe more. I guess I'm getting older these days because I have no patience for stuff like this. Life is too short.

  88. You are not compatible. No foodie can live long term with a person with severe food aversions, who refuses to do anything to mitigate them, and be happy. If he wasn't angry at you all the time for doing your own thing, that would be different.

  89. NTA your boyfriend sounds horrible. He doesn't get to dictate what you can cook and eat in your own house or at all really. This will not get better. I would show him your post and the replies but the only inconsiderate asshole here is your bf.

  90. Wow, so NTA. My mom is allergic to the allium family and my dad has accommodated this my entire life (he’s the chef in our family).

  91. NTA. That’s so effing childish. My fiancé also hates garlic but he understands that it’s a staple ingredient in most cuisine. When I cook I turn on the fan and he might make a comment that it’s stinky, but he’s not going to throw a tantrum. Eat what you want. He should probably invest in some therapy since he seems to be stuck in a childhood phase where somehow his preferences get to supersede everyone else’s.

  92. yeah it's selfish of him to expect you to stop eating something just because he doesn't like it. he should suck it up and let you enjoy the things you enjoy even if it brings him discomfort because that's what love is x

  93. NTA and that's coming from a pregnant lady who seems to have developed an aversion to the smell of garlic cooking, which is the saddest, more bizarre thing to me bc I love the smell of garlic normally! Luckily I am able to eat it, I just can't be in the kitchen while it's first heating up in the pan. Very specific, I know. Being pregnant is fricken weird.

  94. NTA, but personally I would say it's a deal breaker that I gotta adjust my eating habits just because someone can't handle the smell of garlic/onions. Those are literally cooking staples, dude needs to grow the fuck up and learn to deal with it. Dude should be especially ashamed that he is depriving someone he loves of something they enjoy just because it makes him uncomfortable.

  95. NTA but seems like something that should have been discussed before moving in. Onions, garlic are like the base for many foods

  96. NTA. I eat few food that my husband cannot stand but he's never once tried to ban me from it. Air freshener or whatever can normally solve the issue. don't let someone dictate what you eat, especially if it isn't going to be in his food.

  97. NTA, I think your partner is being very unreasonable. I am allergic to fish and anything that comes from the sea, even DEADLY allergic to it as a kid (not anymore, still can't eat it though). If my family / partner wants to eat it they just let me know in advance so I'm not around the kitchen / leave for a while. Since its health related they avoid cooking it entirely but with the years I'm the one that reminds them to cook it if they want to, I know they love some dishes that have it. Do I like the smell? Not at all, it's unpleasant to me plus it reminds me of almost dying (not to be dramatic but it's true). Don't let anyone take things away from you that you enjoy. Family being able to enjoy what they like is more important than any personal taste someone can have. You are not forcing anything on them.

  98. I'm not going to judge, but I'll say that this is not actually minor. Cooking with no onions and garlic will make cooking and eating less rewarding, and it's going to be tough not to resent it over time.

  99. YTA. I’m sure he doesn’t love having such a strong aversion to such common ingredients. It’s not like he’s doing it on purpose. You two aren’t compatible if neither of you can change your love/hate of garlic. You shouldn’t have agreed to move in together if you couldn’t be considerate of this. For the record, I love garlic so this would be a deal breaker for me.

  100. NAH, you’re not compatible. Maybe if he was willing to compromise but it sounds like it makes him physically sick to even smell. I think he’s kinda idiot territory for getting so mad considering but if you’re really deciding if cooking with onions and garlic is more worth it in the long run, I’d say break up.

  101. NTA. My ex was the same about fish. I once ate it at a restaurant and he refused to let me sleep in the bedroom. This was one small sign of the emotional abuse he subjected me to but I didn't recognise as such at the time.

  102. NTA. You two are not compatible if he is unwilling to compromise at all. You either need to reconcile the fact you can never eat that stuff again or find a better match.

  103. NTA- I'd tell him there HAS to be a compromise. He needs to find a solution that works best for him that does not involve you completely altering your diet. There are some really good air purifiers out there that completely clean/circulate all of the air in the room a few times an hour, he should get one of those for the kitchen. He can wear a good quality mask while it's running for extra smell protection.

  104. NTA. Well that relationship isn’t compatible. You have to change a fundamental thing about you, what you cook and eat, but he can’t even tolerate a smell without having a tantrum? Move on, no man is worth giving up garlic.

  105. Nah dude sounds extraordinarily sensitive to it so he needs a partner willing to go on the same diet as him. That expectation should have been agreed upon before y'all moved in together but it aparently wasn't so you are doing it now.

  106. NTA. I cannot stand seafood of any kind. I live in the US gulf coast where its super cheap and abundant and my whole family (and everyone I know) loves it all. I cannot even stand the smell of it cooked but I’ve never stopped my family from making it. We always make a separate (but similarly seasoned) chicken for myself. I catch/buy, clean and cook seafood extremely well (thanks Mom) but I don’t eat it. I would never tell my family they couldn’t.

  107. NTA, your bf on the other hand very much is. I hate onions but my husband absolutely loves them, so I just make his food with them and mine without, yeah the smell sucks but like, I love him and want him to enjoy his favourite food?? I can't even imagine not "allowing" him to have onion in the house its an absurd request. At least his family seems to agree with you too

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