Stephanie and Jenn with gifts of food.
I'm not sure what it says on the can, but I assume that it explains how physics and gravity are both suspended within the confines of the can.
The top of the can has a lid with a folded up spoon on the inside. F'ing cool!
Transformers! More than meets the eye!
Bourarachutchchingcunchingchun!! (That is the transforming noise.)
Jen tests the spoon to see if it works and to remove any germs with her anti-bacterial saliva.
The top of the can has instructions on how to open it.
I follow them very carefully and mind my hand in the process.
Wait... my teeth are pretty grimy. I'm going to head to my dentist's office and get them cleaned and whitened. I'll be right back.
Here is what opening the can reveals:
Holy shit! This looks like a collection of every gall stone removed in June of 1972.
We dump some of this on a plate to get a better look at the components.
We separate into the four food groups: ass, gunk, brown gel and goo
Instead of throwing this into the trash and running like a little girl down the hall and into the bathroom, I try it.
I love Stephanie's reaction in this one.
Wow. It is very hard to pallet the combination of solids and gels. There is a slight sweet taste, but only a man who eats sand for lunch could call this dessert.
I have to call this stuff a choking hazard.
HOLY SHIT! IT'S ERIK! BACK FROM THE DEAD!
Upon hearing my statement that the Deluxe Grass Jelly Dessert is a choking hazard, Erik wants to do a scientific study. He uses a tool of the trade, a choking detector.
This Safety 1st device lets the user know if something is a choking hazard. If the item fits in the device, it is a choking hazard. Erik fills it with this faux Newtonian Fluid.
Down the hatch!
Well. Not a choking hazard, but it does work as a great substitute for syrup of ipecac.
Next Week: Seven Days of Erik Eats!!