please vote for small canadates

please vote for small canadates

Posted in the Orlando Forum

can help you a lot money

Winchester, KY

#1 Jun 25, 2013
if you vote for small canadates laws can be changed and you could be very rich a billionare a lot of good things
tired of silly

Longwood, FL

#2 Jun 25, 2013
how can midgets make me very rich????
tired of silly

Longwood, FL

#3 Jun 25, 2013
oh, and what's a canadate???? Can of dates???? I'm so confused.

Level 9

Since: Jun 11

Location hidden

#4 Jun 28, 2013
Here are your three front-runners for your local School Board:

http://www.google.com/imgres...

Level 9

Since: Jun 11

Location hidden

#6 Jun 28, 2013
PETE wrote:
<quoted text>
Crazy Ron and his mom & dad ??????
Maybe... After all, Ron does live in a non-existent fantasy world.

Level 9

Since: Jun 11

Location hidden

#9 Jul 1, 2013
How about a can of tuna? Or a can of spam? Does spam come in a can? And what the eff is that clear fatty sh1t that comes glooping out with the Spam?
tired of silly

Longwood, FL

#10 Jul 1, 2013
I've never tasted spam.................but if you're talking Ron the Pervert, it's a can of worms.......

Level 9

Since: Jun 11

Location hidden

#11 Jul 1, 2013
Spam is a canned precooked meat product made by the Hormel Foods Corporation, first introduced in 1937. The labeled ingredients in the classic variety of Spam are chopped pork shoulder meat, with ham meat added, salt, water, modified potato starch as a binder, and sodium nitrite as a preservative. Spam's gelatinous glaze, or aspic, forms from the cooling of meat stock.
The product has become part of many jokes and urban legends about mystery meat, which has made it part of pop culture and folklore. Through a Monty Python sketch, in which Spam is portrayed as ubiquitous and inescapable, its name has come to be given to electronic spam, especially spam email.
In 2007, the seven billionth can of Spam was sold.

Level 7

Since: Jan 12

Location hidden

#12 Jul 1, 2013
Charles R Darwin wrote:
Spam is a canned precooked meat product made by the Hormel Foods Corporation, first introduced in 1937. The labeled ingredients in the classic variety of Spam are chopped pork shoulder meat, with ham meat added, salt, water, modified potato starch as a binder, and sodium nitrite as a preservative. Spam's gelatinous glaze, or aspic, forms from the cooling of meat stock.
The product has become part of many jokes and urban legends about mystery meat, which has made it part of pop culture and folklore. Through a Monty Python sketch, in which Spam is portrayed as ubiquitous and inescapable, its name has come to be given to electronic spam, especially spam email.
In 2007, the seven billionth can of Spam was sold.
How can it be that 7 billion cans have been sold and I've never tasted the stuff??? Sounds salty, but the ingredients don't sound horrible..........dayem I may have to buy a can, LOL. What do you do with it???? Do you cook it? How?

Level 9

Since: Jun 11

Location hidden

#13 Jul 2, 2013
Tired of Silly wrote:
<quoted text>
How can it be that 7 billion cans have been sold and I've never tasted the stuff??? Sounds salty, but the ingredients don't sound horrible..........dayem I may have to buy a can, LOL. What do you do with it???? Do you cook it? How?


Here's an interesting excerpt from a HuffPo article:

Hawaii consumes more Spam than any state in our union -- in total, 7 million cans a year.

According to the SPAM website, the island's love affair with Spam began in World War II, when GIs were served the salty luncheon meat because it didn't require refrigeration and had a long shelf life. The Hormel Corporation, which manufactures Spam, provided 15 million cans to Allied troops every week. Between 1941 and 1945, Hormel had shipped over 100 million pounds overseas.

Though the name Spam is a shortened version of "spiced ham," Army soldiers would often refer to it as "Special Army Meat." Surpluses of Spam made their way from the soldiers' supplies into native diets throughout the Pacific. To this day, Hawaiians love Spam Musubi, a sushi-style slice of Spam served with rice and seaweed, spam fried rice, and my dad's favorite, spam and eggs.

Spam is so popular throughout Hawaii that it's been nicknamed the "Hawaiian steak" and is even found on the islands' McDonald's and Burger King menus. During the last week of April, the annual Spam Jam takes place in Waikiki. And before taking office, Hawaii's most prominent native son, Barack Obama, surprised reporters when he ordered spam musubi while on vacation in Oahu.

But Hawaii isn't alone. In the territory of Guam, each person consumes 16 cans of Spam a year on average. In the UK, Spam fritters are served battered and deep-fried. In Hong Kong, Spam is often eaten with instant noodles. And as a result of the Korean War, Koreans enjoy Spam kimbap, a rice and vegetable filled seaweed roll.
tired of silly

Longwood, FL

#14 Jul 2, 2013
I'm convinced. Next time I go to the grocery I'm buying a can of Spam and I'll follow the directions on the can for how to cook/serve it.
Sobe

Spring, TX

#15 Jul 2, 2013
Ask George. He must eat them by the carload. HIm and his family.

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