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New Children’s Meal Kit Delivery Services Aim to Solve the Healthy Lunch Problem

New Children’s Meal Kit Delivery Services Aim to Solve the Healthy Lunch Problem

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Putting together three healthy meals a day for yourself is hard enough, let alone powering through cooking for an entire household. While there's definitely ways to maximize your meal-prep efforts (here are ten tools that will help) and recipes that can be doled out all week long, sometimes you simply just can't accomplish the tall order of feeding your family three times a day. And school-made lunches are far from perfect: the USDA delayed some efforts to make them healthier, and rolled back other promising initiatives.

And the industry hasn't failed to notice: in the last year alone, there has been two major businesses that have launched to introduce customizable ready-to-eat meals for parents looking for a solution.

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The idea is similar to traditional meal-kit delivery programs like Blue Apron and Hello Fresh (or healthy food-based Sun Basket), which has seen success thanks to hundreds of people who are looking to enjoy healthy meals even if they might not have time to shop, prep, and cook three times a day, seven days a week.

But unlike those services, what sets these newer businesses apart is the fact that they are marketed exclusively for children—and make healthy lunches that are age-appropriate.

There's a handful of services out there that will send you fresh, ready-to-eat meals in cold-packed shipments if you can't find the time to put them together yourself. But each subscription service tackles lunchtime differently, from ingredients used to cost and delivery frequency—so we're breaking down a few of these services right here:

New Year. New Food. Healthy eating starts here, with the Cooking Light Diet.

Wise Apple

Cost: As low as $6.50

Delivery Frequency: Weekly

Nate Cooper decided that a better solution was a meal delivery service that parents could turn to for a week's supply of wholesome, ready-to-eat lunches—so he co founded Wise Apple to provide just that.

Ramping up the business from a local operation to what it is now, Copper told Food Navigator that many customers had kids who were picky eaters, pushing Wise Apple to form a business model where parents could completely customize their meals. So the brand decided to build individually sealed lunch trays that keep food fresh for up to five days after you've received the meal on your doorstep.

In what really feels like a modern approach to healthy "Lunchables" styled meals, Wise Apple has weekly rotating menus that you and your child can choose from—like a veggie nuggets box, which includes banana chips and pudding, snap peas with a dipping sauce, and fruit salad. The entire meal clocks in at a mere 326 calories. And if for some reason you don't like any of the available pre-set pairings, you can create your own box from scratch using all of the week's meals.

The more meals you order, the better price you'll receive—a set of five meals for the week will cost you $6.99 each, but if you're interested in using the service for more than one child, you can get 12 meals for $6.50 a piece.

If your child has any sort of intolerance or allergy, you'll be happy to hear that Wise Apple lists all nutritional information and its ingredients list on each meal—and there's no nuts used, ever.

Currently, Wise Apple is only operating in a handful of Midwestern states: Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, Wisconsin, and portions of Iowa, Kentucky, and Missouri. The brand plans to expand their services in the near future, and you can sign up for an email alert at to let you know when the service expands to your area.


Cost: as low as $6.99

Delivery Frequency: Weekly

Despite only having launched in 2016, Yumble has more reach than Wise Apple—it once operated in 27 states east of the Mississippi river. In 2019, however, the service will be offered in all fifty states, thanks to a considerable investment from Bethenny Frankel.

Joanna Parker, Yumble's founder and mother to three, appeared on CNBC's Shark Tank to pitch a national expansion to a panel of investors. Frankel, who is the CEO of the Skinnygirl label and a former reality television personality, now owns 6 percent of the company: she will also serve as a spokesperson, according to

Yumble offers weekly rotating menus that you can select meals from, and each meal is ready-to-eat (some do require a bit of heating) when it reaches your door.

Unlike Wise Apple, however, Yumble offers more of a breadth of meals that extend past a typical lunch: some of the recipes featured on the service could be served for breakfast or dinner, as well. We're talking meals like Yumble's cheesy egg omelette or their sweet-and-sour meatballs with a side of orzo and peas.

While Yumble doesn't package their meals in a nut-free facility, they do offer a slew of meals that are allergy-friendly and also list all nutritional information for you to take a peek at. Parker, who helped co-found Yumble out of a struggle to provide healthy meals for her family, redesigned classic comfort meals to be lighter options that kids will be excited to eat.

Yumble's pricing is a tad more expensive than most competitors: if you're looking for just six lunches a week, that'll cost you $7.99 a piece, with free delivery. But the pricing gets better if you up the ante, as 24 meals are priced at $6.99 each or $167 total.

Nurture Life

Cost: averaging in the $10-$11 dollar range per meal, based on age.

Delivery frequency: Weekly

Nurture Life is one of the original players in the meal-kit delivery service for children, and their offerings are the most diverse: you can select meals based on your child's age, and there's options for babies, toddlers, young children, and even preteens. Portions increase across the categories, but so does pricing, and Nurture Life's plans are considerably more expensive than competitors.

That being said, the company ships out fresh meals to nearly every state in the nation, focusing on portion control to keep nutrition labels clean as possible. The rotating menus are heavily seasonal and also focus on classic favorites, like mac and cheese with cauliflower or a quinoa and chili bowl.

Unlike other services, most of Nurture Life's meals need to be reheated before being served. But the breadth of meals provided are astounding, and many customers choose to mix and match different recommended menus across different age groups. For a week's worth of meals for babies, plans start at just $35—but a 5-meal plan for your 8 year old child will cost $52 for the week.


Cost: $7.50 on average

Delivery frequency: Daily

Scrumpt is a hyper-local example of just how popular these services have become—Tech Crunch reports that the service debuted at their Disrupt San Francisco event in 2015 as a meal-kit delivery option for parents who wanted same day service.

Parents in the San Francisco area have been able to purchase healthy, ready-to-eat lunches to be delivered to their children directly at school. Each lunch costs $7.50 on average, and while you're not committed to purchasing a full week's worth of them, you'd only be spending about $37 total if you did. Each season brings 15 different options to choose from, with a full entree, two servings of fruits and vegetables, a salty morsel, and dessert included.

Scrumpt is in the process of expanding into the rest of California and plans to branch out nationwide. It's a huge challenge to expand their business to the entire state let alone the country, but Scrumpt is the long-awaited solution for busy parents who don't want their children eating questionable school lunches.

The Bible can be confusing without the right tools to read it.

The Bible tells the story of Naaman, the commander of the Syrian army. He contracted leprosy which was incurable and terminal. One of his slaves, an Israelite, suggested that he go to Samaria, where the prophet Elisha would be able to heal him. Elisha told Naaman to go wash himself in the river Jordan, and to immerse himself seven times if he wanted to be healed. Naaman was insulted. That river was muddy and it was unacceptable for a high official to bath in it.

Yes, the instructions to dunk himself in the Jordan were simple, but what did he have to lose?

He was about to leave in a rage when one of his soldiers pointed out that if Elisha had asked him to do something great and difficult, he would have followed instructions without question. Yes, the instructions to dunk himself in the Jordan were simple, but what did he have to lose? Naaman accepted the counsel, followed Elisha's instructions and was healed. (2 Kings 5:1-15) Just like Naaman, you are free to choose your course of action. You can continue struggling with your troubles, drifting through life without meaning or purpose, and missing out on a journey that will bring you eternal life. Or, you can follow the simple steps on this page. The choice is yours.

New Children’s Meal Kit Delivery Services Aim to Solve the Healthy Lunch Problem - Recipes

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Interest Areas In Childcare

Sharon Croft

Within the physical environment, Interest Areas are prepared and maintained to encourage children in their learning. These areas are well planned and are purposefully created to enable children to experiment, discover, explore and create.

What are the Interest Areas

Interest Areas are arranged areas in the environment that have specific resources, tools and equipment that children can engage in within each areas of interest. Interest areas that support learning are vibrant and ?exible and are responsive to the interests and abilities of each child. The most common interest areas that are used within the physical environment include the following:

The most common interest areas that are used within the physical environment include the following:

  • Art and Craft
  • Block Play
  • Construction Area
  • Computer Area
  • Cooking Area
  • Home Corner
  • Library Area
  • Music and Movement
  • Outdoor Area
  • Puzzle Play
  • Sand and Water Area
  • Science and Nature
  • Sensory Play
  • Toy Table

Setting up Interest Areas

Interest Areas need to be adaptable, welcoming and organized. Children should be able to make choices and have easy access to materials.

Furniture and materials are arranged to create well defined areas of interest, rather than in a single large space. Materials, items and resources are provided in each specific interest area to reflect children’s natural curiosity and to encourage purposeful play and learning. This encourages different types of play and enables children to see the experiences on offer.

Each area needs to have their own defined space. Quiet areas should be separated from noisy ones. Block Play, Construction and Home Corner are all considered “noisy” so these areas can be set up in one part of the room. Library Area, Puzzle Play and Computer Area are quieter and can be established away from the noisier ones. Messy play, small or large group activities and individual activities should also be considered when setting up and depending upon the types of experiences the children will engage in (small group, large group or individual), space will need to be made available.

Safety is also a main priority. All children should be easily visible within each of the interest areas. Furniture should be sturdy and materials free from hazards. Children need to be guided and taught how to use equipment properly to stop accidents. Furniture, materials and resources will need to be kept clean and hygienic so it’s a good idea to clean these at least once a week or more to avoid spread of germs.

It is important that children feel that the learning environment is an exciting and interesting place where they can try new things and feel free to explore ideas and interests.

How to Use Interest Areas

After setting up each interest area within the physical environment, the main experience added to each area needs to be reflected within the curriculum plan. The experiences planned on the curriculum plan need to be added to an interest area based on what type of experience it is. For example in the weekly curriculum plan if one of the experiences planned is “Tapping Boards” this can be arranged on the Toy Table, “Animal Puppets” can go in Library Area “Life Cycles” will be set up in “Science and Nature” etc.

When adding to interest areas it’s a good idea to have a selection of materials that can be used to extend on children’s learning. They do not necessarily have to be added onto the curriculum plan if the materials being used are the same over duration of time. So, within the interest area Block Play, along with the main experience you can also add animal/people figurines, builder’s helmets and signs. Even though these materials may be the same week in and week out, change them on a rotating basis in order to add variety and more options for the children to choose from and to extend on children’s interests and ideas.

Interest areas should be flexible and open ended and organized to promote small group interactions and play experiences.

Benefits of each Interest Area

  • Art and Craft - Engaging in Art n Craft experiences benefits all aspects of children's development. Children, who cannot express what they feel and think and how they view their world in words, may be able to do so more readily through art.
  • Block Play - Blocks are open-ended play materials there is no right or wrong way to build with them. Sometimes children start with an idea of what they want to make, at other times, the three dimensional design grows as children place blocks together randomly or in patterns. The creations built in blocks are often reminiscent of things they have seen, and so they will begin to name what they build: a house, road or railway train.
  • Construction Area – Construction involves children building and making things no one has seen before. Children are offered a variety of materials and begin to sort, arrange and construct using their ideas and imagination. Through construction it provides children an opportunity to invent and discover new possibilities.
  • Computer Area - Children, who have access to a computer and are encouraged in computer play, discover open ended play that are both rewarding and enriching. The computer area should allow children to learn in a variety of ways, at a pace that meets their individual needs.
  • Cooking Area – Cooking experiences teach children how food is prepared and cooked and how it contributes to their health and well-being. Children enjoy cooking experiences as it is one of the few activities which allow them to do exactly the same thing that adults do.
  • Home Corner - Pretend play is very important for children's development and learning. In the house corner children can take on and try out roles from familiar family scenes, local community's experiences and imaginative fantasies.
  • Library Area - A library is an essential part of a early childcare setting. It provides children with an opportunity to listen to stories and poems, explore books and a variety of reading materials. The library area can include: a writing centre and listening area with story tapes for the children to listen to, felt boards and puppets.
  • Music and Movement - Children begin to learn that music and movement communicate messages and represents actions. Most children start learning about their world by acting on objects and people and begin thinking with their bodies before using words. By using movement children aren't limited by their verbal abilities.
  • Outdoor Area - Outdoor play is enjoyable for children and important for their growth and development. When outdoors children are able to run, skip, jump, climb, throw, hop and catch and use their outside voices, which provides a healthy break from being inside. Being outside gives children the opportunity to stretch their muscles, breathe fresh air and enjoy the freedom of space.
  • Puzzle Play – When a child completes a puzzle they are acquiring many skills without even realizing it. Puzzles enable a child to develop problem solving skills on how to place a piece in correct space, cognitive skills through visual space awareness, fine motor skills to learn how to grasp and pick up pieces through manipulation, hand/ eye co-ordination by placing puzzle pieces in correct order and social skills by completing puzzles with peers.
  • Sand and Water Area - The natural attraction that children have with these mediums makes them perfect for exploring in the childcare room. Sand and water play can be two separate activities or formed into one. Sand and water each provides children with many learning experiences. While playing with sand, it provides children with options to shape, rake, shovel or build with the sand. Water gives the children options of splashing, pouring and mixing.
  • Science and Nature – Science and Nature enables children to learn about facts and the world around them. Through first hand experiences science and nature provides children to be engaged through investigating and exploring which will support to develop their ideas and learning.
  • Sensory Play – Sensory experiences enable children to use their senses to explore and manipulate objects. Through touch, smell, hear, seeing and tasting it contributes to a child’s overall learning. When exploring through sensory play children will also begin to classify objects based on different textures, which is an important part of learning.
  • Toy Table - Toy tables are games, manipulative projects, puzzles and collectibles that children can play with at the table or on the floor. These are quiet activities the children can do alone, with a friend or a teacher. They offer children challenging opportunities to learn new skills.

Strategies to Maintain Interest Areas

Interest areas are designed to support decision making, independence and responsibility. Children are given opportunities to practice these skills by selecting and using materials, equipment and tools offered in each area. To ensure the children are achieving individual and group learning outcomes in each interest area, the following strategies are suggested:

  • For each area, plan the best number of children to comfortably work in the space provided. To help children understand have a “number of children board” visible within each area. Children can choose their name from a selection of name cards or a photo card and stick it on the board. This enables children to see if they area is full or space is available to play at the interest area.
  • Create areas that can serve more than one purpose at different times of the day. Toy table can be also used as the Cooking Area or the Library Area can be used during group time.
  • Not all interest areas need to be used in the one environment. Sometimes centres only have a small amount of space to work with and getting all the interest areas organized into a small space isn’t going to work. Divide the areas between the indoor and outdoor environment.
  • Use posters or picture cards to inspire creativity. In Block Play add pictures of buildings, in Science and Nature add posters of life cycles, in Art and Craft add pictures of famous artist’s paintings such as Picasso or Da Vinci. Think about the children’s interests or their experiences within the learning areas and add photos or posters to represent their ideas.
  • For storage, take photos of resources and items in each interest area and stick them onto their relevant basket or container. This encourages the children to pack away and put the activity back in the proper place.
  • Set materials and resources up in an inviting and interesting manner. Take care in how you set up each experience. For example, in Block Corner there is no point just dumping blocks in the middle of the mat. Use some creativity to make it inviting by making a design or building small towers that the children can extend upon.

Materials Needed For Interest Areas

Material selection and arrangement strongly influence and supports children’s learning. Here is a list of recommended materials for each Interest Area:

Art and Craft
  • Clay, play dough & tools
  • Easels
  • Scissors, paste & glue
  • Finger paints, tempera paints & brushes
  • Crayons, water colours, markers, chalk
  • Yarn, ribbon, string
  • Colour construction paper
  • Collage materials
  • Colour tissue & crepe paper
  • Smocks, drying rack
Block Play
  • Wooden unit blocks
  • Signs
  • Large, hollow wooden blocks
  • Planks
  • Rug
  • Block play props: vehicles, toy animals, people and furniture
  • Construction Area
  • Planks
  • Rug
  • Large empty boxes
  • Carpet pieces (various sizes)
  • Wheel toys for riding
  • Steering wheel
  • Lego
  • Duplo
Computer Area
Cooking Area
  • Electric hotplate, toaster oven
  • Electric frying pan
  • Measuring cups & spoons
  • Bowls, utensils, pots & pans
  • Recipes
  • Mixer
  • Refrigerator
Home Corner
  • Opened-ended furniture
  • Multiethnic dolls and clothes
  • Kitchen appliances: wooden stove, sink, refrigerator and cupboard
  • Table and chairs
  • Broom, dust pan, ironing board and cleaning equipment
  • Telephone, pots and pans, clock, food containers, dishes, and silverware
  • Doll bed, blankets and pillow
  • Dress-up clothes and uniforms
  • Calculator
  • Occupational props: fire hoses, doctor's kit, cash register and play money
  • Typewriter
  • Doll house and accessories
  • Full-length mirror
  • Real props, such as menus, ordering pad, clip board
  • Scarves
Library Area
  • Fiction & nonfiction books
  • Books on tape
  • Books made by children
  • Chairs, rocking chair, rug, pillows
  • Book racks, shelves
  • Magazines, newspaper, catalogues
Music and Movement
  • Rhythm & musical instruments
  • Autoharp &/or piano
  • Records &/or tapes
  • Scarves & other dance props
  • CD player and selection of cd's
Outdoor Area
  • Balance beam (low)
  • Rocking boats
  • Climbing structures
  • Slide
  • Stairs
  • Wheel toys, pedal toys, wagons, ride-on
  • Parachute
  • Games: ring toss, bean bags, bowling
  • A variety of balls
  • Jump ropes
  • Hula hoops
Puzzle Play
Sand and Water Area
  • Sifters, funnels
  • Shovels, pails
  • Eye droppers
  • Rakes, moulds
  • Food colouring
  • Measuring cups
  • Water wheel
  • Rice, beans, other materials to sift & pour
  • Garden tools
  • Bottles
  • Plastic tubing
  • Trays
  • Pitchers
Science and Nature
  • Simple machines: pulleys, gears, inclined plane,
  • Magnets
  • Collections of rocks, shells, nests, insects, etc.
  • Batteries, wires, bells, flashlight bulbs
  • Animal environments and animals
  • Thermometers
  • Globe
  • Old appliances, tools, paper, writing materials, clipboard
  • Plants
Sensory Play
  • Shaving Cream
  • Bird Seed
  • Coloured Rice
  • Beans
  • Oatmeal
  • Shredded Newspaper
  • Dirt
  • Other materials to accommodate theme
Toy Table
  • Sorting Items based on size, colour etc.
  • Threading cards
  • Tapping boards
  • Pattern blocks
  • Shape Cards
  • Magnetic Letters and Numbers
  • Manipulation Activities
  • Board Games

Interest areas offer a learning environment that is challenging, stimulating and interesting will allow the children to engage in the experiences that you offer. Interest Areas will enable you to observe and interact with the children in a positive way and support the development of children’s play based learning. Just remember - "The Possibilities Are Endless".

  • These baffling riddles have been collated by
  • The answer to the mind-boggling riddle above is 'time'
  • Other cryptic questions include: What gets wet when it dries?

Published: 07:21 BST, 16 September 2016 | Updated: 14:58 BST, 16 September 2016

What is greater than God, more evil that the Devil, rich people need it, poor people have it and if you eat it you'll die?

The answer is 'nothing'. But do you know how a pocket can be empty but still have something in it?

And can work out what flattens all mountains, wipes out all species, destroys all buildings and turn everything into pieces?

What is greater than God, more evil that the Devil, rich people need it, poor people have it and if you eat it you'll die? This is just one of the mind-boggling riddles which have been collated by news site The other 29 are equally baffling

The answer to the riddle is 'nothing'. Other baffling riddles include: How can a pocket be empty but still have something in it? What is tall when it's young and short when it's old?

What Our Members Are Saying

$5 Dinners has done a great job with the new $5 meal plan. The recipes are easy to read and follow. The grocery list is well organized and user friendly. Overall, it is a great meal planning service!


Nampa, ID

$5 Meal Plan is wonderful! The recipes are frugal yet everything I have ever tried has tasted great and, most importantly, my family likes them. $5 Dinners is great!


Wilmington, DE

It's very user friendly and is simpler than anything else I've tried. I LOVE the icons that quickly describe the meals (as a mom of 2 young ones who contribute to my scatterbrain, that is so helpful!). I used to take hours planning meals and this is simple enough to cut down my planning time significantly!


Saskatchewan, CAN

$5 Meal Plan has helped me change from super frazzled to Super Mom in the kitchen! Erin's family friendly, frugal meals are full of healthy, wholesome ingredients and easy to follow directions. The detailed shopping list makes grocery shopping a breeze. I'm so happy to have an expert do the planning for me so I can enjoy cooking again.


Louisville, KY

I love $5 Meal Plan. The shopping list is so easy to use, I love the layout and the recipes are easy to read and to prepare!. I check off what I already have at home then go to the store for the remainder. My shopping trips take so much less time and I don't over spend. My sons love the meals and have made request for some of them again. I recommend $5 Meal Plan for anyone who hates meal planning and shopping.


Berlin, WI

My favorite thing about the $5 Meal Plan is that it has taken the planning time away for me for meals that are budget minded. Planning meals takes time and creating a shopping list takes even more time – $5? I feel as though I should be sending you that as a gift card to get a coffee or yogurt as a thank you for saving me the headache! :)


Seabrook, TX

Don’t Necessarily Expect Fast Food

While some of the services we’ve researched send you pre-made meals that take only about three minutes to heat up, many require more time in the kitchen to bring to life. We found that the meals from many services will take anywhere from 30 to 45 minutes from box to table. The cooking process is a big part of what many people enjoy about these services, so just know what you’re getting into before signing up.

With all that out of the way, here’s our ranking of the best meal delivery services available now.

Welcome to the meal transformation game.

When you play with the idea of a food spectrum or food continuum, you get to experiment with variables like:

Think of this as a game.

How can you play “make this meal just a little bit better” in every situation?

In which situations is that easier or harder?

When your choices are limited (for instance, when you’re traveling, or eating at a workplace cafeteria), how can you shoot for “a little bit better” while still being realistic, and without trying to be “perfect”?

(Hint for coaches: this is a great game to play with the people you work with.)

Home Chef is an excellent meal delivery subscription that focuses on providing its customers with a unique experience. There are no glamorous meals, although the meals are exciting and there will always be something new to try. Their service does not aim to be the best source of organic, pro-local-farmer, superfood-based ingredients.

Simply put, Home Chef aims to replace the ‘chef’ at home, with easy-to-follow, no-nonsense alternatives by providing every customer with a unique meal plan that matches the food they enjoy. For professionals and stretched-thin parents (raises a hand!), Home Chef will be a savior as they nail their promise of reducing wastage, giving back the time that you are trading away, and getting people together over a delicious home-cooked meal.

Some Easy Funny Face Lunch Ideas

Kinds love when their lunchbox is filled with colourful items, and the parents love then the food is nutritious. Packing lunch for kids may be one of the most daunting morning routines, but many parents love to pack creative foods for their kids. Turning a normal sandwich into a funny face is a great way of surprising the kid with good food. The kids may enjoy their food a lot better when they find it entertaining. Here are some easy, funny face lunch ideas that you can prepare for your kids.


Bagels are a great food for becoming a funny face due to their natural shape. It can be an alternative to standard bread for sandwiches. You can create a good ham sandwich with cucumber and tomato slices. Compliment with grapes or some banana chips to perfectly suit the lunch box pattern of round food items.

Roasted sandwich

Adding some eyeballs to a stack of sandwiches easily make them more enjoyable and funny. Put some hummus in between two slices and place a ham slice or a roasted beef slice. Top it with eyeball cupcake rings, baby cucumber slices, and cheese. Use green grapes and blueberries for the fruity nutrition on the side.

Sweet bagel

If you want to make a change in the bagel recipe, you can use a sweet bagel topped with sugar powder and cream. Pack the bagel with sausage slices and decorate them with eyeball cupcake rings. Use chopped beetroot as the side along with some grapes or blueberries. Sweet bagel will work just fine for the toddlers with its sugary dust on top.

Chicken salad and sandwich

This easy to make a sandwich will also interest your kids. You can make this by putting cheese slice between soft bread alongside a chicken salad. You can add lettuce and cherry tomato on the top. Use the cherry tomato as a natural nose for the sandwich. Complement the lunch with grapes or blueberries.

Yet another sandwich

The easiest sandwich in this list will be this cheese sandwich that can be sliced to the mouth and eyeball pins on the top. Pack it with some chopped carrots for the nutrition. Add grapes, oranges, or blueberries for the fruity taste alongside a warm cheese sandwich. This simple recipe will fill your toddler with joy, even when it does not have many ingredients.

A hamburger

You can also make a burger seem like a funny face with a couple of eyeball pins. Make a healthy hamburger with sliced tomatoes and lettuce. Heat it for perfection and serve it with some friends that can have their own eyes and a funny face. Do not forget the sauce for the fries that can also be used to decorate the burger.


  1. Cinwell

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  2. Toshura

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  3. Baal

    You have appeared are right. I thank for council how I can thank you?

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