Do words even need to follow all that is amazing about this wacky photo? She seems oh-so content and happy – totally normal right?! You can view the full add here – Although you are most likely salivating for this product to be available in time for Christmas, this product is a promotional item for the TV show “Super Nanny”. Created to teach parents that although they wish these products existed, there are better ways to teach your children to have good behavior. Quite clever actually.
Imagine watching a movie, and the effects engulf your entire room or playing a video game, and your room becomes the environment of the game; this is that device! This technology would drastically make you rethink the layout and use of space in your home theater. The device not only projects imagery that makes your space LOOK like it is interacting with your movie/game, but the camera actually reads the layout of your room and thus interacts with objects in your room. [Mind Blowing!]
Those delicious Cinnamon Twists from Taco Bell, according to this site are nothing other than rice pasta thrown into the deep-frier! Toss on some sweet cinnamon and sugar and BAM! You’ve got a tasty treat. A current and former employees of Taco Bell said this…
“As a former Bell employee, this is what the uncooked product looks like. It’s basically rice pasta, which will cook up as shown. The unseasoned ones taste close to rice cereal.”
“As a current Taco Bell employee, I can attest to this being completely true.”
I’m a spelling nazi, and damn proud of it.
Seriously, Black & Decker? You need to be more anal about your packaging.
Foot Soup and Killing the Dream: A Review of Campbell’s Chunky Kickin’ Buffalo-Style Chicken Soup
I should have known better than to defy my own instincts. Some foods should be left unmixed, unmatched, untested. Micro gastronomy this was not; mega gastrointestinal anomaly is more like it.
A can of Campbell’s Chunky soup is a fallback of my workplace lunch diet. Joining the pantheon of Lean Cuisines and Jimmy Johns (when I can actually leave the office), it serves as a quick pop-top can to fill my belly in 4 minutes or less. So many varietals to delight a sodium-addict while being surprising low-cal, these soups are generally decent selections with a delightful processed taste profile. Sirloin burger? Yes. Chicken noodle? For sure. Sausage gumbo? I’m no dumbo!
According to a Swedish study from Lund University recently published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, it takes a single daily can of soda to increase a man’s risk of prostate cancer by 40 percent, compared to a man who never touches the stuff.
So where is the public outcry warning Americans, who are always in search of newer and better drugs anyway, off these lucrative yet carcinogenic vehicles for addictive substances like caffeine, sugar and perhaps worse? They are likely hiding, at least for now, from an industry loathe to let cold-hearted science and much-needed reason lead the way.
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Ben Curtis, the actor made famous by his role in Dell commercials early last decade, says he’s got the solution to the problems that led Michael Dell to seek a leveraged buyout: Resurrect the “Dell Dude.”
Dell was an unstoppable force in the early 2000s when Curtis was the PC maker’s television pitchman. Steven the Dell Dude, as he was known, would show up unannounced during shopping excursions and graduation ceremonies to utter the catchphrase, “Dude, you’re getting a Dell.” It was both memorable and effective. Lots of dudes and dudettes got Dells.