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Ah yes, I have 12 invites that I could use for this too. I think it'll seem more believable if it's from a gmail address.Rtfx wrote:I have 4 gmail invites sitting around that could be used for this if needed
Just late at night, it popped into my head as a way for genmay to have fun and produce original content beyond lame helmut chops.tehmay wrote:g how did you come up with this idea?
Goldsynaesthesia wrote:A startling 82.5% of all 'eggnog' type beverages have been found to contain a rare but potentially dangerous variety of bacteria that occurs almost exclusively within the eggs of certain types of poultry. While the bacteria normally exists peacefully in the digestive tract of poultry, it can sometimes find it's way into the eggs of infected birds and, in several cases, has been found to survive the pasteurization process and make it's way into popular eggnog beverages. In most cases, the bacteria is harmlessly destroyed by the body's immune system. However, 1 in 50 test subjects were found to exhibit symptoms ranging from strong nausea, diarhhea, and Hemoptysis to sudden decrease in sexual functioning and/or appetite for food. While seldom fatal, scientists warn drinkers of any eggnog-type beverages to exhibit caution whilst drinking this year, making sure to contact a doctor if any of the initial symptons, such as warmth of the face, sudden increase in heart rate, or sweaty palms occur.
That would be good, my earlier comment about genmay humor was reserved for stupid inside jokes and catchphrases.Schmuck wrote:More thoughts: Work some genmay humour into. Something we would get but nobody else will
For example: Tell the heartwarming story of a Ukranian girl born after Chernobyl who had hooves instead of feet, but nevertheless went on to work in the adult entertainment industry.
<snip>synaesthesia wrote:A startling 82.5% of all 'eggnog' type beverages have been found to contain a rare but potentially dangerous variety of bacteria......
we are going to ruin christmasg wrote:<snip>
Dr. Alan Werner, a prominent microbiologist at the University of Michigan warned, "We just cannot say with a degree of certainty that eggnog made with current processing methods is safe for consumption. More studies will have to be conducted before we can reassure the public that our initial findings are not a cause for concern." He went on to add, "This product can present an elevated risk to children, elderly, or those with weakened immune systems. I myself would not drink this, and urge moderation if not restraint among the public."