Jews know this. Often referred to as "Jewish Penicillin," this staple of Semitic cuisine is so good that it's known to have healing powers. But matzo balls are deeply rooted in tradition, with cherished recipes handed down over generations. This has left little appetite for innovation, alienating an overwhelming majority of non-Jewish palates.
One Bon Appetit writer even went so far as to (egregiously) claim "they taste like wet saltines." We find this unfortunate and misguided, but we understand that love of matzo balls is often borne from cultural nostalgia. So we sought to bridge the divide.