I have loved them as long as I can remember. I love the telltale orange mess they leave on your fingers and face; I love finding the chip that has so much "nacho cheese" on it that it is almost red; I love the way they taste with a cold diet soda; I'll even be so gauche as to say that I love the unmistakable stench of Doritos breath. This all would be fine, if I had any concept of what constitutes a normal serving -- if I knew to exercise a little thing called portion control. With Doritos, one quickly begets
Anal leakage is no joke. Anal leakage is alive and well and running rampant throughout the US and the rest of the industrialized world as well. If you shove potato chips into your mouth non-stop the odds are your butt will leak eventually. Any way you slice it, there is a decent chance that one day or another you will walk out of your home and your shorts will be filled with foam. Foods that can cause anal leakage are more plentiful than most people think.
Companies are always trying to develop low fat and low-calorie alternatives. In , Frito-Lay introduced the Wow! The Wow!
W hen the FDA approved the fat substitute Olestra in January, it appeared to be a triumph for the synthetic chemical's manufacturer and a boon for dieters across the nation. Olestra molecules, made of sugar and vegetable oil, are too big to be digested, so they leave behind no calories. The artificial fat slides through the body without stopping to clog arteries or pad waistlines. Unfortunately, critics said, it could slide through the body without stopping at all. The indelicate concerns prompted a round of jokes on late-night television talk shows and seemed to mute enthusiasm for the product.