Quickies

Skepchick Quickies 12.30

Amanda

Amanda works in healthcare, is a loudmouthed feminist, and proud supporter of the Oxford comma.

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21 Comments

  1. @QuestionAuthority: Why yes, it’s uh, German. That’s what I intended. I was channeling my ancient race-memory of the German language.

    It’s bad enough had the entry-writing window open for an hour before realizing that I hadn’t hit “post.” Duhhh.

  2. That rapture thing reminded me of this service. For the low, low fee of $40 per year, they’ll store “sensitive” documents to be sent to your “left behind” loved ones. I’m guessing that subscribers are loading up the servers with bank account numbers, passwords and lock box combinations. What could possibly go wrong? O_0

  3. It seems like “marketing Jesus-approved birth control” would neatly combine items 2 and 3.

    Also, if we’re getting picky about spelling, “sweetner” needs another “e.” As is, it sounds like something William Shatner would say to his mirror.

  4. Teens don’t keep virginity pledges and pledgers don’t use birth control – I know this has been said before but it bears repeating.

    And you can count on proponents to take the hint the very same day creationists deign to understand what a theory is.

    By the way, which of you young’uns will be kind enough to bring me a parka to Hell when that day comes?

  5. But, but, GabrielBrawley, It MUST work because they believe in it! It’s “faith-based,” so it can’t be wrong…can it? ;-) Or are you just being judgmental!?! How DARE you?!?! LOL

  6. Amanda: My irony meter doesn’t work so well at this time of the morning so I might be missing something, but how is a plant not a product of chemistry? Its not made out of photons.

    Having said that, I’ve heard this stuff is pretty good, and it doesn’t fall apart when heated like aspartame does, so it can be used for cooking.

  7. @Oskar Kennedy (LBB): Last time I was Catholic,
    “Jesus-approved birth control” was the Rhythm Method. There might be some True Christians out there who don’t hold with counting, though.

    Then again, the Rhythm Method is biologically-informed selective abstinence, so it’s about as likely to work among horny teenagers as absolute abstinence.

  8. About a week ago I sent a letter to Cargill regarding their “miracle of nature, not chemistry ” product. As of yet I have not received a form letter in return, but I look forward to it.

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