News center
We cater to custom orders with pleasure

5 Logical, But Wildly Unjust Rules

Dec 24, 2023

Well, congratulations, you criminal. The moment you bring a single sled dog onto the continent of Antarctica, you’ve broken the law. The first people to explore the continent made use of them, but they had the advantage of doing so before any scientists panicked about them ruining all that pristine nature. Up until fairly recently, they were a central part of any activity on the continent, but in 1993 they were banned because of worries about them transmitting diseases like the thoroughly old-timey sounding "canine distemper" to native wildlife, like seals.


In terms of pure, warm, comfort from a food, bread is pretty high on the list. Nothing but pure, unadulterated carbohydrates, it's like building a nourishing, cozy log cabin inside your tum-tum. Upgrade to something like a croissant or a fluffy biscuit, and man, you’ve got something that could probably give you a couple seconds of peace during an active plane crash. Now, I understand that some people have gluten intolerance, or the real version of that, celiac disease, and to them I say: We get it, nerd! Enjoy your lettuce-wrapped burgers and brownies made out of dry chocolate dust held together by the baker's sheer will.

If you’re off to space as an astronaut, though, despite heading into a high-stress environment and situation, you won't be able to rely on the airy, stretchy internal hug of a tasty sandwich or pastry to calm you. That's because bread in most forms is banned on NASA spacecraft. As for the reason why, just think back to the state of your jeans after your last croissant. Eating bread rates pretty high on the crumb-generation scale. It's no Nature Valley granola bar, but each bite definitely looses a miniature squadron of bready bits that, in zero-G, are now off on a singular mission to start a small electrical fire.