Applebee's Is Selling Lip Gloss That Tastes Like Chicken Wings
The fact that there's no ranch-flavored lip liner to go with this is a missed opportunity . . .
Applebee's is now selling its own line of lip glosses that are supposed to taste like CHICKEN WINGS.
It's called Saucy Gloss, and there are four types: Hot Buffalo . . . Sweet Chile . . . Honey Pepper . . . and Barbecue. (Because what's classier than make-up that tastes like bar food?)
If that's something you'd actually WANT to wear, they partnered with a make-up brand, and they're selling them at WinkyLux.com/SaucyGloss.
Each tube costs $18, or you can get all four for $65.
They're using the tagline "Taste My Face."
(Here's a photo and a weird music video they posted on TikTok.)
Read More HERE
Applebee’s Releases New Wing Sauce-Inspired Lip Gloss Collection
A Company Will Pay $100k a Year to Taste-Test Candy, and Kids Can Apply
This sounds more like a Halloween costume than a job title. But it IS a real job, and even kids can apply . . .
A website called Candy Funhouse sells candy online. And they're looking to hire their first "Chief Candy Officer" with a salary of $100,000 a year.
Anyone over the age of FIVE can apply, and no previous work experience is necessary. You just have to love candy . . . be willing to taste-test a ton of it . . . and have no serious food allergies.
They're based in Canada, so that's 100 grand in Canadian dollars, or about $78,000 U.S. But they say the job can be done remotely.
The main job duties are being their "head taste-tester" and deciding which products to carry. One story we saw claimed you must taste-test 3,500 candies a MONTH, or more than 100 a day. But whoever wrote that is wrong. That's just the total number of products they currently sell.
If you . . . or your child . . . are interested, you have until the end of August to apply on LinkedIn. They say it comes with "an extensive dental plan."
Read More HERE
This company wants to pay you $100,000 a year to eat candy—here's how to apply (via @CNBCMakeIt) https://t.co/AYNuqlByGs
— CNBC (@CNBC) July 31, 2022