Japan is an amazing country and people live there always have some unexpected idea. Cat hoodie is another speechless design from Unihabitat, a design brand in Japan dedicated to creating clothing and home products for pets and their owners. It is not only an adorable cat-shaped hoodie with paw-like sleeves, but it has a kangaroo pouch so you can carry your furry friend around. Moreover, it has a removable lining so you can get rid of the fur that will eventually build up in there. Would you like to spend $50 USD to buy a hoodie like that for you and your pet?
In 2014, Dutch newspaper De Volkskrant contacted conceptual design studio Lernert & Sander to create a piece for a special documentary photography issue about food. The result is below interesting poster of 98 different raw food cut into perfect 2.5 x 2.5 x 2.5 cm cubes aligned on a staggered grid. Take a look at the poster, do you think you can name all those food? Here is a large version and a named version created by reditor ChanguitaPie
Ever wonder how a slippery goldfish or a wriggling tadpole taste like? Now you would be able to try it yourself thanks to a new candy shop in Tokyo called Ameshin that offers traditional Japanese amezaiku, a form of artisinal candy making that dates back to the 8th century. Fish, squid or frog, these tasty lollipops are made from sugary syrup, starch, and organic coloring, but they look almost too good to eat. These glasslike candy are only available in Tokyo right now, which costs 1000-2000 yen (8-17 USD).
If you want to eat something weird, Annabel de Vetten, the Birmingham, UK mastermind behind Conjurer’s Kitchen will definitely fulfill you wish. Get inspiration from horror movies and alternative art, Annabel try to create something that “You get that little thrill of eating something your eyes tell you not to, but your nose and taste buds urge to devour”. From white chocolate dead baby heads to human flesh, from skinned animals to evil demon, Annabel’s treats make dessert a truly unusual experience.