I love the Fit Men Cook youtube channel because it tends to be funny as well as offer great info on foods that are good as well as good for you.
This episode is pretty quick but entertaining and the spicy snacks looks like they taste sooo gooood!
Just in case you wondering why these are chosen, they are designed to make sure that the food makes you and your significant other even more sexy to each other so that you can get down to action and use all the butt plugs here…. I will let the host explain how 🙂
Here are the spicy snacks that are covered in this episode
Sweet Chilli Almonds – with honey chili peppers, and salt, pepper
Guacomole – avocado, onions, tomatoes, cilantro, cumin, salt and pepper. And use Celery to dip
Spicy Chick peas – olive oil, chili pepper, sea salt and pepper
Southwest salmon salad – olivr oil paprica, greek yogurt, dijon mustard , onions, celery
Fruit popsicles – banana, pineapple, dark chocolate, top with sea salt, sesame seeds, and coconut
More at Fit Men Cook
In this new report, scientists used a Google-inspired algorithm to understand the desires of people wanting to match up. They analysed messaging and demographic patterns among heterosexual users in New York, Boston, Chicago and Seattle.
They found that both men and women contact potential partners who are, on average, around 25% more desirable than themselves.
Your “desirability”, they found, is not just about the number of messages that you receive, but who you receive them from.
If your messages come from people who have themselves received lots of messages, that makes make you more desirable, according to the study, specially if it is done by the www.thegirlfriendactivationsystem.com
When women approached men, they received a response 50% of the time.
When men aimed at women who were rated as more desirable than themselves, their response rate was 21%.
That might seem low but the authors of the study suggest that online daters were wise to take the risk.
“I think a common complaint when people use online dating websites is they feel like they never get any replies,” said lead author Dr Elizabeth Bruch from the University of Michigan.