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Flying Tomatoes, World's Largest Food Fight

Date:
August 28, 2013
Source:
AP / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
Some 20,000 took part in the annual Tomatina tomato fight in Brunol, Spain. The hour-long street party, inspired by a food fight amongst children in 1945. (Aug. 28)


Related Videos

last updated on 2014-10-24 at 8:19 am EDT

Revellers Take Part in Spain's Annual Tomato Fight

Revellers Take Part in Spain's Annual Tomato Fight

AFP (Aug. 28, 2013) — Some 20,000 revellers pelted each other with 130 tons (286 pounds) of squashed tomatoes Wednesday in a rain-drenched annual Spanish food fight known as the Tomatina, but this year they had to pay to join the fun.
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Sequel to Adorable Flying Kitten Video Features Flying Puppies

Sequel to Adorable Flying Kitten Video Features Flying Puppies

Buzz60 (Sep. 12, 2013) — Musicians Scott and Brendo are back with a sequel to their hit Youtube video showing kittens flying to dubstep, this time adding dogs into the mix with a new music video called 'Flying Kittens v. Flying Puppies, Slow Motion Battle.' Jen Markham has a look.
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How Ford and Heinz Will Make Cars Out of Tomatoes This Summer

How Ford and Heinz Will Make Cars Out of Tomatoes This Summer

TheStreet (June 10, 2014) — Ford and Heinz are teaming up to find a new use for tomatoes: car parts. Together, the automaker and food processing company plan to fund research to explore the use of tomato fiber as a sustainable bio-plastic material for use in vehicle manufacturing. Researchers are currently testing the durability of dried tomato skins for use in wiring brackets within the hood or as a storage bin in the center console. Use of the food processing byproduct would fulfil Ford’s goal of reducing the use of petrochemicals in its manufacturing process. Already, Ford has integrated the use of other recycled and bio-based materials including coconuts, cotton, rice hulls and soy. Video provided by TheStreet
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Food Inequality Won't Slow Whole Foods, Sprouts

Food Inequality Won't Slow Whole Foods, Sprouts

TheStreet (Feb. 26, 2014) — Prices may be higher at organic food stores, but that won't slow growth at natural food sellers like Whole Foods and Sprouts, says Joe Dobrow, author of "Natural Prophets". The natural products industry has grown to over $100 billion in the past 25 years as Americans have learned to appreciate the value of healthy eating, says Dobrow. He also says the major food companies like Mondelez and Nestle are joining in the trend by buying successful natural food operators and growing their brands while letting them keep their values. Video provided by TheStreet
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