If things start getting a little out of hand in the dooms-day-bunker, or if zombies attack, a few cans of these and order will be restored.
Hank2211, You say that as if you've had some experience with Ludifisk!Jerome, I would say you need to get out more, but this is one thing you could have never learned, and died happy.
Good to know you have standards Jerome!Hank2211, You say that as if you've had some experience with Ludifisk!
I like to try new things but I do draw the line at fish soaked in taxidermy solution…
Many Scandinavian settled in the Midwestok only thing that came up on mr google was lutefisk something made out of white dried fish.......so if its that, why would they cook it up in minnesota which is nowhere near the sea, and why is it so bad?.....oops should have read further.....
Wow that's extreme!Good to know you have standards Jerome!
I have tried it. I was told the lye was rendered "inactive" by time and the fish. It is utterly revolting, and exists as sort of a test for visitors. Something like mopane worms.
In Northern Canada we have muktuk, which is somewhat in the same vein. You take whale blubber and bury it in the ground for a year or so, until it rots. You then dig it up and eat it. If you didn't let it rot, you'd find it likely too chewy to eat. The smell is almost as appalling as the taste. Likely why it's best on a cold day, when you can't smell it.
We make a modern version, which dispenses with the rotting, but it's not authentic, and don't let anyone tell you differently.
My work partner was convinced by her dad, when young, that the dried earthworms in the driveway could be revived with the garden hose. She stood there half an hour before he told her he was just goofing!
Here we go with the slaughter of rare and beautiful creatures again! I hope the at least get the heads stuffed!Is that certified authentic Unicorn?