It seems to me that 90% of all tomato juice is consumed on airplanes. Every time I find myself on a flight, I hear at least a few people around me request a tomato juice. This rarely happens in cafes, restaurants or pizza joints. People don’t walk into a Starbucks or McDonalds and ask for tomato juice, so why do they do it on airplanes?
According to a spokesperson from Lufthansa, 1.5 million liters of tomato juice were consumed on their flights in 2015, making it just as popular as beer. In 2010, Lufthansa investigated the science behind this phenomenon and found that tomato juice actually tasted better at dizzying heights. “Due to the changed air pressure during flight, the oxygen content in the blood decreases and the flavors in the aircraft atmosphere unfold differently,” said Andrea Burdack-Freitag, aroma chemist at the Fraunhofer Institute.
For years, my go-to drink on planes was bloody mary mix. Not bloody mary, just the spicy tomato juice.
Expressing a tepid reaction to the three days in which he had all his favorite foods cooked just for him and all his personal needs attended to, local man Henry Kovacs, who recently returned from a visit with the only people on earth who love him, told reporters Monday that his trip was “fine.”
Etsy shop owner Sergey Alexson sells these incredibly helpful reminder magnets that make communicating with family, friends, roommates, coworkers, or even yourself that much easier. The reversible ReminderMagnets can be used for all sorts of different purposes and Alexson will even modify orders at no extra cost.
If I were a CFO, I’d find it hard to resist temptation to include easter eggs in IPO filings. Like, “Risks of this investment: Our CEO is a zombie and he might eat the entire executive staff if not fed with a steady supply of brains.”
I felt like I had a couple options: leave San Quentin and transition somewhere else. Or stay at San Quentin and never transition. There was never transition at San Quentin because who would do that? That’s insane.