It's February, we can all agree the Christmas season is over, but if I'm being totally honest, I could probably still find some Christmas decorations still up around the house... from a few Christmases ago. We all kind of just got used to them being there, you know? And it's not like all Christmas decorations are too blatantly Christmas... at least that's what I tell myself when people ask why there's a 2 ft tall golden camel in my dining room. Totally not kidding. His name is Aught. Camel Aught. Camelot. Get it? Yeah, we're lame.
Do you a side of bread for this?
It's one thing to be a foodie. It's another thing to put your life at risk because you're a little hungry and you want to be adventurous. How did our people learn what we could and could not consume? Who exactly discovered what seasonings paired perfectly with things? Who was the brave who learned for us that ketchup should always be on a fry? Deep thoughts friends. Deep thoughts.
Redditor u/maniacz2 had a really good life question we never really think about by asking.... What food has made you wonder, "How did our ancestors discover that this was edible?"