Meet Wendy – A Food Enthusiast And YouTuber Who Eats Everything With Hot Cheetos

YouTuber Wendy is taking over the internet with her passionate videos about Hot Cheetos and Takis. Not only does she love to eat these spicy chips on their own, she also likes to create different snacks and dishes that center around these chips. And by the looks of it, these snacks are fire. ????

One of the many snacks Wendy shares with us is her flamin’ hot, deep fried avocados. ????????

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

For this tasty snack you would need avocados, flour, eggs and Flamin Hot Cheetos.

If you’re craving pasta, you can go with Wendy’s flamin’ hot spaghetti.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

…with a side of flamin’ hot breadsticks. Who’s down?

In case you’re in the mood for seafood, Wendy’s Eating Show also features these flamin’ hot, deep fried shrimp.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

The special touch to this spicy seafood appetizer is the lemon. Otherwise, you can dip the shrimp into a sauce of your choice.

Another snack you can find on Wendy’s Eating Show are these Hot Cheeto onion rings.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

This would make excellent bar food. ????????????

And to go with those onion rings, you can have this flamin’ hot chicken sandwich.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

Now all that’s missing are some Hot Cheeto chicken nuggets with a side of Hot Cheeto fries.

If you’re in the mood for ramen, there’s a Hot Cheeto recipe for that too.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

Even though the ramen already has a spicy sauce of its own, Wendy adds a sprinkle of Hot Cheetos as the special touch.

Sometimes Wendy finds these Hot Cheeto treats outside of her home too, such as at city fairs.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

Here she’s holding a big piece of Hot Cheeto fried chicken.

In addition to Hot Cheetos, Wendy is also a huge fan of Takis.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

In this segment of Wendy’s Eating Show, Wendy cooked up giant Takis chips. She made these the same way you prepare tortillas from scratch, except she added a special hot sauce and Takis dust all around.

Wendy has also created the green salsa version of the giant Takis.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

And this is where the debate comes in of whether the green sauce or the red sauce is better.

Also on Wendy’s list of featured Hot Cheeto dishes is this Hot Cheeto pizza.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

But if cheese upsets your stomach and spicy sauce upsets your stomach, then this might not be the best combination for you. Lol

In addition to pizza, Wendy also gets down with this delicious Hot Cheeto burrito.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

This is making me so hungry. Can someone get me a Hot Cheeto burrito please?

Another dish you can easily prepare is this Hot Cheeto quesadilla.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

All you need for this is a tortilla, cheese and crushed Hot Cheetos.

If you can handle double the spice, here are some Hot Cheeto jalapeño poppers you can prepare.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

I don’t think I would be able to handle the spice from this snack TBH.

As for everyone who’s obsessed with elotes, here you have a Hot Cheeto covered elote.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

For this spicy treat, Wendy mixed both regular Hot Cheetos and Hot Cheeto Puffs to cover the elote.

And of course, Wendy couldn’t miss out on making a Takis covered elote.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

This is making my mouth water. Someone get me a Takis elote ASAP.

Besides Hot Cheetos and Takis, Wendy also discovered a snack that included Hot Fries.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

Chester’s Hot Fries are a little bit more flaky and softer than Hot Cheetos and Takis, which some people don’t like. But you won’t know for yourself until you give them a try.

But if you’re not a fan of fries, then here are some cheesy Hot Cheeto nachos.

Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

I wish I could find these at every restaurant.

Another perfect dish for all seafood lovers is this plate of Hot Cheeto sushi.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

Those are some huge sushi rolls!

For something a little more refreshing, there’s this Hot Cheeto coco loco.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

This treat has a combination of coconut, lemon, cucumber, chamoy and of course Hot Cheetos.

Last but not least, there’s Wendy’s Takis covered mango.

CREDIT: Wendy’s Eating Show / YouTube / June 15, 2018

Not only does Wendy add Takis dust to the mango, she also adds on lemon and a bit of Valentina chile sauce.

READ: These 25 Quinceanera Cakes Will Challenge Everything You Know About Cakes

Don’t forget to hit the share button below and tag your friends who are also hot cheeto fans! 

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Chicago’s Mi Tocaya Is Offering Up Free Mexican Homemeals For Undocumented Community


Chicago’s Mi Tocaya Is Offering Up Free Mexican Homemeals For Undocumented Community

mitocaya / Instagram

Undocumented communities are being left out of Covid relief plans. Chef Diana Dávila of Mi Tocaya in Chicago is working to help undocumented restaurant worker in the time of Covid. Abuse of undocumented workers is rampant in certain industries and Chef Dávila hopes to offer some kind of help.

Mi Tocaya is a Mexican restaurant in Chicago’s Logan Square that wants to help the community.

Covid-19 has devastated the hospitality industry with restaurants being hit exceptionally hard. Restaurants have been forced to close their doors for good as the virus dragged on with no decent relief plan from the federal government. As several countries financially support citizens to avoid economic disaster, the U.S. government has given citizens $1,800 total to cover 10 months of isolating and business closures.

Namely, Mi Tocaya is working to help the undocumented community.

Mi Tocaya, a family-run restaurant, is teaming up with Chicago’s Top Chefs and local non-profits Dishroulette Kitchen and Logan Square Neighborhood Association. The goal is to highlight the issues facing the undocumented community during the pandemic.

The initiative called Todos Ponen, is all about uplifting members of our community in a time of severe need. The restaurant is creating healthy Mexican family meals for those in need.

”We asked ourselves; How can we keep our doors open, provide a true service to the community, maintain and create jobs, and keep the supply chain intact by supporting local farmers and vendors. This is the answer,” Chef Dávila said in a statement. “I confidently believe The TODOS PONEN Logan Square Project addresses all of the above and can very well be easily implemented in any community. Our goal is to bring awareness to the lack of resources available to the undocumented workforce- the backbone of our industry.”

The initiative starts in February.

Mi Tocaya is offering 1000 free meals for local farmers and undocumented restaurant workers. The meals are available for pickup Tuesday through Friday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 2800 W Logan Blvd, Chicago, IL 60647. to make this happen, Mi Tocaya also needs your help.

The restaurant has teamed up with two nonprofits to make sure that they can scale their operation to fulfill their commitment. They are also asking for donations to make sure they can do what they can to help undocumented restaurant workers.

According to Eater LA, 8 million restaurant workers have been laid off since the pandemic started. Some restaurants have had to lay off up to 91 percent of their staff because of Covid, about 10 percent of those are undocumented. In the cities, that number is as high as 40 percent of the laid-off restaurant staff are undocumented.

“People don’t want to talk about the undocumented workforce, but they’re part of our daily routine in most restaurants,” Jackson Flores, who manages the operations of Mi Tocaya, said in a statement. “They are in the toughest position in the whole economy because they’re an invisible part of it. Restaurant worker advocacy groups have added the creation of relief funds to their agendas, but there have yet to be long-term changes in protections for undocumented workers. Without access to unemployment benefits and other government resources, this group is especially vulnerable.”

READ: Hands-Free Cholula Dispensers Have Become a Thing In Restaurants Because of COVID-19

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From TV-less Weekdays To Cereal Bowls, People Are Sharing The Strangest House Rules


From TV-less Weekdays To Cereal Bowls, People Are Sharing The Strangest House Rules

James Leynse / Getty

If you’ve ever spent the night at someone else’s home, you know that there are people in the world who have house rules that can be very different from your own. From rules about drinking all of your milk cereal to not raising the volume of the television to a hearable level, different households have them all. Now, some of these crazy house rules are being shared in the comments section of an AskReddit. Not only are some of the stories and rules shared wild, some are also even a little sickening.

Check them out below!

“I had a friend who instead of washing the dishes after a meal just put them straight back in the cupboard. I thought his parents would freak out but it turns out it was just something they did in their house. Whenever I went over I always made sure to eat beforehand.” Reddit User

“Family who babysat me when I was young had a rule of “no drinking during meals” and I don’t just mean soda, juice or milk, no water until your meal is done. This was insane to me because we would be called in to supper/lunch after playing outside in the summer and weren’t allowed to drink anything until we sat down and finished our plates. Also, this rule didn’t apply to the father of the family who would often drink beer during meals.

My great-aunt had a parlor room in which all the furniture was covered in plastic and never used, it also had a plastic walkway going through the middle (just a strip of plastic cover) which was the only path you could walk on (she would flip out if you touched carpet).” –Random_White_Guy

“I wasn’t allowed to put extra salt on my food, had to be in bed by 8pm (all the way through middle school), and had to ride my bike to school everyday even though my best friends parents offered to take me.” –willwhit87

“No fighting over the heel of the bread. The father once off hand told his oldest children that the heel of a loaf of bread was the best and made them want it instead of the regular pieces. By the time there were 4 kids sometimes fist fights would break out over the heels. Loaves had been opened on both sides, or loaves were a mess because someone reached through the sack and pulled the back heel out. For a while there was a turn system where the heels were promised to a child for each loaf, but that fell apart when one went to summer camp and lost their turn. One time my friend wasted an afternoon waiting for his mother to come home with a fresh loaf of bread instead of going out and playing. I witnessed fist fights over the bread most people throw away.” –DarrenEdwards

“In college I had a friend that lived with his grandparents when he went to school. Before they’d let him leave the house his grandmother would say ‘nothing good happens after midnight’ and he would have to repeat it. If I was there, I would also have to repeat the phrase.” –iownalaptop

“I slept over a friends house in grade school one time. He prepared us a bowl of cereal the next morning for breakfast. Not thinking ANYTHING of my behavior, I didn’t finish the milk. I just never used to. I don’t know.

He was like “You uh…gonna finish that?”

“Uhhh oh…I uh…I don’t think so? Does that matter?”

He panicked. Absolutely panicked. I think he put it down the toilet before his parents came back into the room.

I don’t know what the rule was, exactly, but FINISH YOUR MILK OR DIE would be my guess based on his reaction. I still feel bad about it. I was like 8 and didn’t think.” –soomuchcoffee

“When I was a kid. I spent the night at one of my friends house. And you were allowed to drink a soda like sprite before bed. But you had to stir it till all the carbonation was gone.. Don’t ask me why…” –newvictim

“I had a friend in middle school, and his dad worked for Pepsi. No one was allowed to bring any Coke products into the house. The first time I went there his mom told me I could not come in the house because I had a Dr. Pepper. I thought she was joking and tried to walk in, but stopped me and said that if I don’t throw that in the garbage outside that I would have to leave. They were fucking serious about that shit.” – SlowRunner

“During college years, I used to visit my friend during summer months at his parents’ house, where he lived at that time. They had two odd “house rules” I’ll never forget:

  1. We couldn’t open any window in the house (even the bathroom window) – ever! Even if it was far cooler outside than inside during the summer.
  2. We weren’t allowed to close our bedroom doors at night, so that his parents’ cat could have free access to all rooms at all times. (This made it difficult to sleep, without a breath of air from the windows, and the cat walking over us in bed while trying to sleep.)” –Back2Bach

“I knew this family that would share the same bathwater as a means to cut down on their water bill. So when one person took a bath, they ALL took a bath that day. The waiting list was about 4-5 people deep. From what I understand, a lot of families do this, however, I just couldn’t see myself washing off in someone else’s soapy leftovers =( If that were the case, I got first dibs on getting in the bathtub first lol”- __femme_fatale__

“My ex’s family would throw all their left over food over their balconey instead of putting in the trash can. I asked them why they did that, they replied it keeps bugs away……..and didnt think rotted food right outside their door would bring bugs.” –PimemtoCheese

“I had a friend whose mom required her to sit on the floor. Never a chair, couch, bed, or other piece of furniture. I went to her house once and sat down on her bed and she flipped out, made me get off it and spent several minutes smoothing the sheets to make it look flat again. I think her mom thought “kids are dirty” but the rule was in place even after bathing and wearing clean.” –knitasha

“Went over to a school-mates’s house for dinner when I was in elementary school…his mom cut everyone’s good into little tiny bites before giving you the plate and only let us eat with a spoon… Her oldest daughter apparently choked on something once when she was a teenager and it became a rule…even on hamburger and hotdog night.” –GRZMNKY

“I was doing a project with a classmate at her house and on our way to her house we stopped at a store and picked up some snacks. We did our schoolwork and then just kind of played and messed around while eating those snacks. Then her mom came home and lost her absolute shit about the snacks. It wasn’t so much that we had eaten them, it was because the snacks had crumbs that had contaminated their otherwise purified home.

My friend had to stop everything and vacuum the entire house to get every crumb of snack, then take the nearly empty vacuum bag, the empty snack bags, and the half-empty but “contaminated” bag of kitchen trash outside and ask one of the neighbors if she could put it in their garbage bin because not a crumb of that kind of food was allowed on the property in any form after sunset. My mom picked me up and as I was leaving they were doing some additional purification ritual and my friend was praying for forgiveness for having potentially defiled their home.

Turns out they were 7th Day Adventist and it was against their code or whatever to have leavened foods in their house/property during a certain period of time? I don’t remember the exact details, but I remember it was a pretty big thing about how every crumb had to be removed from the property ASAP.” – alexa-488

“My neighborhood friend and I would hang out almost every day of the summer. We would go out exploring in the woods with a bunch of our friends and would usually come back all muddy and tired. My friend was very nice and would offer me water and food. His parents would take those away from me if they saw me with them saying they were only for their children. He was always allowed to eat at our house yet I’d have to walk back if they started having any type of meal. The worst though was his next door neighbor who had a daughter our age and when we were hanging out we all got muddy (we were 10) the girls mom proceeded to take her daughter and my friend into her house to clean them up and told me I wasn’t allowed to enter and that I could use the hose. Some people just know how to ruin a kid’s self esteem.” –boomsloth

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