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Title: BLOBFISH FOR DINNER!!! Kluna Tik Dinner #57 | ASMR eating sounds no talk
Views: 4243745 Like: 11077 Dislike: 2807
Duration: 1:17 Published: 2 months ago Author: channel
Description: ➜ Caught a swimming BLOBFISH in the water so decided to eat it. This is what it tastes like
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➜ Hi, I'm Kluna and together with my venus flytrap we eat funny/absurd meals like: mermaids, soap, cement and much more!

➜ WARNING: Eating is NOT real, DON'T try this at home!

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Playlists
➜ Kluna Tik Dinner videos: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GXZrEsHP0Ms&list=PL4-ncx89QjT0VKCJ01tDkKREjkispTfbA
➜ Charlie the Venus Flytrap: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL4-ncx89QjT2aDp7tkK5B1pgN5_0xyapy
➜ Kluna & Charlie (Luna tic) eating MINIATURE food: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL4-ncx89QjT3pucFqseXch5vRUP_IlSLH

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Today I was walking at the beach and saw the ugliest blobfish swimming in the water / ocean /sea so I caught it and made a tape / video on how to eat it, the blobfish was still alive / living it was delicious!

These videos contain ASMR sounds like: drinking, swallowing, eating, chewing but no talking.

wikipedia blobfish:
The blobfish (Psychrolutes marcidus) is a deep sea fish of the family Psychrolutidae. It inhabits the deep waters off the coasts of mainland Australia and Tasmania, as well as the waters of New Zealand.[1]
Blobfish are typically shorter than 30 cm (12 in). They live at depths between 600 and 1,200 m (2,000 and 3,900 ft) where the pressure is 60 to 120 times as great as at sea level, which would likely make gas bladders inefficient for maintaining buoyancy.[1] Instead, the flesh of the blobfish is primarily a gelatinous mass with a density slightly less than water; this allows the fish to float above the sea floor without expending energy on swimming. Its relative lack of muscle is not a disadvantage as it primarily swallows edible matter that floats in front of it such as deep-ocean crustaceans.[2]
Blobfish are often caught as bycatch in bottom trawling nets. Scientists now fear the blobfish could become an endangered species because of deep-ocean trawling.[3][4]
Due to its low-density flesh, the blobfish's shape is very different when it is out of water. Its anthropomorphic and unappealing looks have created much discussion in media outlets.
The musician and author Michael Hearst featured a composition titled "Blobfish", inspired by the animal, on his 2012 album Songs For Unusual Creatures,[5] and subsequently created a blobfish episode for his PBS Digital series.[6]
In September 2013 the blobfish was voted the "World's Ugliest Animal", based on photographs of decompressed specimens, and adopted as the mascot of the Ugly Animal Preservation Society, in an initiative "dedicated to raising the profile of some of Mother Nature’s more aesthetically challenged children".[7][8]
The March 12, 2016, and March 11, 2017, episodes of Saturday Night Live featured sketches in which Kate McKinnon played a very unattractive mermaid who was "65% blobfish".[9]

Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) is a euphoric experience characterized by a static-like or tingling sensation on the skin that typically begins on the scalp and moves down the back of the neck and upper spine, precipitating relaxation. It has been compared with auditory-tactile synesthesia.Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) signifies the subjective experience of 'low-grade euphoria' characterized by 'a combination of positie feelings, relaxation, and a distinct static-like tingling sensation on the skin'.It typically begins 'on the scalp' before moving 'down the spine' to the base of the neck, sometimes spreading 'to the back, arms and legs as intensity increases', most commonly triggered by specific acoustic and visual stimuli including the content of some digital videos, and less commonly by intentional attentional control.

The Venus flytrap (also referred to as Venus's flytrap or Venus' flytrap), Dionaea muscipula, is a carnivorous plant native to subtropical wetlands on the East Coast of the United States in North Carolina and South Carolina. It catches its prey—chiefly insects and arachnids—with a trapping structure formed by the terminal portion of each of the plant's leaves, which is triggered by tiny hairs on their inner surfaces.

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