When you see the words “Maximum Strength” plastered on a container of over-the-counter medicine, you most likely assume that the drug contains the highest dose that you can buy without a prescription, or the maximum dose that a person can take in one day. “Maximum strength” really has no fixed meaning, and that’s what has led to a dispute between two companies that make anti-flatulence medications. [More]
We love Minor League Baseball. Cheap tickets, sloppy play, and fun stadiums (our New Orleans Zephyrs boast a pool, a levee, and a “party shack”) make for a great spring or summer day. Minor League games are also known for their ridiculous promos and giveaways, and the Lake Elsinore Storm have made a natural pairing: fans who come to their all-you-can-eat Fat Tuesday games will also receive Subtle Butt, a “flatulence filter” that attaches to one’s underpants.
Okay, we got the bathroom humor of Kellog’s All-Bran commercial last year. We’re not sure if this commercial for Extended Stay Hotels, which shows guests so relaxed that they pass gas—or what the French call un petit éclatement—is quite as effective. Maybe they should change the tagline at the end to, “Our windows can be opened.”