Home World News The 14 weirdest things people eat

The 14 weirdest things people eat

Includes torpedo fuel and toast juice.



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Namely the dorm – you know, cute Disney-like people with big eyes and plump bodies – is A popular delicacy among the upper class in ancient Rome. They will be fattened and sold to the wealthy, who will eat them cooked in honey and poppy seeds, or stuffed with other meats.



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As if the black pudding wasn’t bad enough, Scholars have revealed that The Spartans often cook a simple broth of pork blood, salt and vinegar. It is called Spartan black broth, and even visiting dignitaries in Sparta cannot ignore it.


Torpedo fuel

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In the movie Lighthouse, both characters drink kerosene (kerosene), but there is no official report on whether lamp holders actually do this. However, sailors during World War II consumed it something called torpedo juice, basically a cocktail of lemon juice, pineapple juice and waterproof 180 alcohol used as fuel in the torpedoes!


tail Hai Li

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Did you know that people usually eat tail of beaver During the loan period? In the 17th century, the Catholic Church made it clear that since beavers are semi-aquatic, they are technically considered “fish” and can be eaten for up to 40 days, according to tradition. is a period of time when Christians give up eating meat.


Salad with choysum

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Americans in the last century cooked some seriously exotic salads, but one recipe is still worse than all – “jell-o salad”. It usually consists of chicken or tuna, fruits and vegetables wrapped in green lemon jelly or another sweet flavor.


Whale droppings (sort of)

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Ambergris is Basically intestinal mud A whale ejects from its body after digesting squid-like creatures. It can be secreted at the end of the whale and harden in cold water. It’s popular in modern Europe, where it becomes a luxury ingredient in things like ice cream.


Black salamander eggs

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The The Mayans used to love These yolk-rich eggs – unlike most bird eggs – have a rough outer shell. The Mesoamerican people will breed black iguanas, which can stay abroad for longer than their green cousins ​​and harvest their eggs for food.


Fake bananas

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In the UK in the 1940s, food was scarce and people were forced to live on rations that did not include exotic fruit from warmer climates. As a result, the British people will create fake bananas by Add banana essence to the yellow radish!


Onion nuggets

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In the late 70s, McDonald’s launches “Onion Nuggets” – Fried onions, cut into pieces to taste. Onion bhajis is one thing, but personally I’m happy that these never come across. Maccy D’s finally decided to go back to the drawing board, and from there they came up with the chicken nuggets we know and love today!


Lemon juice in milk

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It used to be quite popular in America to mix some Seven-Up with some cold milk to make “soda milk”. In parts of the UK, people usually do mix Coca-Cola and milk. I guess there’s also floating soda and custard, so the carbonated milk is still alive and ice!



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This exotic medieval dish is often associated with Britain’s Tudor dynasty, and includes one The upper body of the piglet is stitched on the bottom of a turkey or capon. It is then stuffed and roasted on a saliva. All similar bell items were in vogue during this period, including “Roast Without Equal”, which was a barbecue of 17 birds!


Toasted bread

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In 1861, British culinary writer Isabella Beeton chose to put in Simple recipe for one toasted bread Ms. Beeton’s household book. It’s basically two buttered breads with a piece of dry toast in the middle, seasoned with salt and pepper. AKA is the most British food ever.


Toast juice

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The strange use of toast in cooking doesn’t stop there! Another 19th-century British recipe required Britons to bake a crust of bread, then submerge it in water for one hour until the water is brown. After that, you just need to filter the water and drink. I don’t know about you, but this certainly looks like it could turn out to be a weird future trend!


And finally, the other humans.

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I mean, it doesn’t total amazes me that our ancestors may have eaten each other thousands of years ago, but I am talking about Europe in 16th and 17th centuriesDuring that time, people often ate drugs made from human bones, blood and fat to cure all illnesses!


January 10, 2021, at 22:45 pm

Well, so, a previous edition of this post erroneously stated that the 6th century Catholic church approved of eating unborn rabbits during Lent, also known as ‘Laurices’. ‘. Although this has been a popular idea for centuries, and it would be a notable addition to this list, it is completely bogus. I went back to my sources to see that there was probably only one guy doing this, and no one thought he was normal at the time. Thanks to our readers for pointing this out!

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