But on Twitter this week, several consumers were voicing those complaints, openly worrying about eating Chobani Greek-style yogurt.
"The strawberry tastes really old."
"My vanilla yogurts...taste like wine. Is this bad?"
"If the foil top on my @chobani yogurt is puffed up and the yogurt tastes fizzy, does that mean it's spoiled?"
So what was causing certain cups of yogurt to swell and bloat and taste so bad?
After an investigation the Chobani company says it was mold and it's now pulling potentially affected cups from store shelves.
Chobani hasn't said exactly how it happened, but that the questionable yogurt accounts for less than 5% of its production.
The food and drug administration says there have been no reports of illnesses.
"It’s certainly unsavory, but it's more of a quality than a safety issue. It's unlikely that you're going to become very ill from eating this mold."
This isn't the first time recently there have been concerns raised about what's in your yogurt.
In july, the center for science in the public interest petitioned to get the Dannon yogurt company to stop using a vibrant red food die, called carmine, derived from these insects.
Dannon says the die is safe, approved by the FDA and delivers superior color to its product.
"It's always unnerving when there's something in our food that's not supposed to be there."
Chobani says consumers who may have bought the questionable yogurt can avoid eating it by looking at the cups.
They'll have the code 16-012 and expiration dates 9/11/2013- 10/7/2013.