Dietary health is essential; no one is arguing that. The way we get that point across to the public is the part that some are scratching their heads about.

If you've never seen the movie Idiocracy, do yourself a favor and find it, buy it, watch it… several times! The 2006 film from Mike Judge (King of the Hill, Beavis & Butthead) was meant to be a social satire of our life and nation and a look into the future.

It was not supposed to be a roadmap of our world's trajectory, but weirdly (and at times sadly), it has become that.

With jokes of a Costco greeter saying, "Welcome to Costco, I love you," and Carl's Jr. kiosks, "Carl's Jr. F*** You, I'm eating!" It's in your face and hilarious... when it's a movie.

I recently stumbled upon a cereal company (that also sells gummies) that promotes good digestive practices. Awesome, but the company's name sounds like it belongs in Idiocracy. Poop Like A Champion. You read that right; the company is called Poop Like A Champion.

"Cereally Good High Fiber Champions" – PoopLikeAChampion.com

 

boxes of cereal
PoopLikeAChampion.com
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Promoting themselves as "the highest fiber cereal on the market," the name may be a joke, but they mean business, and we all know that business isn't finished until the paperwork is (toilet paper joke). The company has been around for years, but it's new to me, so it might be new to you, too, especially to help you #2.


Giphy.com

Conversely, if their goal with the title was to get people's attention and talk about it, well done, you got me!


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Would you give this product a try? Is it really any different than trusting a tiger's word about its product being "GRRRREAT"? Tap the App and let us know your thoughts.

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LOOK: 35 Vintage Cereals That Perfectly Captured Pop Culture Moments

Movies and TV shows have always found ways to partner with cereal companies as part of their promotion strategy. While some may have come up with a giveaway in boxes, others went big by having their own cereal connected to the movie or TV show title. Here are vintage cereals that were used to promote some of pop culture's biggest moments (and some you probably forgot about).

Gallery Credit: Rob Carroll

LOOK: 40 Discontinued & Special Edition Kellogg's Cereals

Gallery Credit: John Robinson

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