A SHOPPER has sparked a fierce debate on how to pronounce a popular fashion brand’s name.
Daisy Woods, 34, had viewers talking after sharing her latest ASOS haul on popular social media site TikTok.
The mum-of-two, from Bristol, picked up a range of beautiful spring clothing including cargo trousers and jeans.
But people were more interested on the way she pronounced ASOS than the actual clothes.
Daisy pronounced the name of the popular brand as “Ah-sos” and TikTokers were quick to weigh in.
One person wrote: “Why does my mum say Asos like that too”, while another said: “A haul from where? Ah-sos? You mean ay-sos.”
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A third said: “It’s pronounced “ay sos”.
“Asos sounded like nails on a chalkboard”, commented another.
But what do you think is the right way to say it?
The right way to pronounce the much-loved brand has caused so much debate online that the retailer has had to wade into the argument.
A spokesperson previously said: “So you know us and love us at ASOS. But people often ask where our name comes from.
“Usually straight after they ask us how to pronounce it – it’s ACE-OSS, by the way.”
Daisy joined TikTok in January 2021, during the lockdown period.
She now has a whopping 374k followers and nearly 36million likes on TikTok and regularly shares an insight into her life as a mum of two boys.
Also known on social media as Muddle Through Mummy, she decided to start a side hustle in social media content creation so she could balance life with young children whilst bringing in an income.
She is a certified Positive Parenting Coach that shares a daily dose of relatable mum life content.
Not only this, but she also speaks about maternal mental health and reveals great tips on how to keep costs low – including how to make meals for under £1 per person.
And she has recently been handed an award for her “relatable wellbeing content” which she shares on TikTok.
Dubbed the “Baftas” for mothers, the GLOMAMA Awards are the world’s first people’s choice event celebrating the achievements of mothers on social media.
She said: “Women want to see and hear real-life experiences, what it’s like on a daily basis when you still have to take care of your children, practical tools and techniques to overcome the darkness of depression and how to cope basically.”