Snacking could be considered a serious hobby of mine. Whether I'm on my way to class or on break at work, there's a good chance you'll find me munching on something. If you don't love these spicy, cheesy pieces of hell—refrain from talking to me anymore because you are missing out, my friend. Okay, they may not be for the faint of heart, but if you can handle the fire it's worth the searing of your taste buds.
7 Facts You Never Knew About Flamin' Hot Cheetos
7 Facts You Didn't Know About Flamin' Hot Cheetos
Let friends in your social network know what you are reading about. Spicy snacks aren't tied to gallbladder issues, but doctors say they can upset stomachs. A link has been sent to your friend's email address. A link has been posted to your Facebook feed. Please read the rules before joining the discussion. A teen regularly ate bags of snacks such as Hot Cheetos and Takis before stomach pains led to a surgery removing her gallbladder.
7 Facts About Flamin’ Hot Cheetos
Montanez grew up in the small town of Gausti near Ontario, California, where he helped support his family by picking grapes in vineyards and ate meals at a communal table that was shared among six or seven other families. Montanez recalled to Fox News :. No disrespect to anyone, but my dream was to drive the trash truck.
He had no fancy degree. Under the sweltering Cucamonga Valley sun, his family — mother, father, grandfather, and 11 children — scraped together a meager living picking grapes, and slept together in a one-room cinderblock abode at the labor camp. One day in class, the teacher went around the room asking each kid to name his or her dream job: Doctor… astronaut… veterinarian. Then, in , a neighbor told him about a job opening that would change his life. Down the road, in Rancho Cucamonga, the Frito-Lay plant was looking for a janitor.