- How to stream 49ers vs. Redskins in Week 7 4 Years Ago
- How to stream Cardinals vs. Giants in Week 7 4 Years Ago
- How to stream Packers vs. Raiders in Week 7 4 Years Ago
- How to stream Vikings vs. Lions in Week 7 4 Years Ago
- How to stream Rams vs. Falcons in Week 7 4 Years Ago
- Billie Eilish fans think they figured out who stole her ring Today 11:32 AM
- ‘Give me candy’: Hailey Bieber mocked for defense of celebrating Halloween as a Christian Today 10:28 AM
- Aaron Paul predicted Jesse Pinkman’s fate on Reddit years ago Today 8:53 AM
- Netflix’s ‘Eli’ is a satisfyingly nasty blend of haunted houses and medical horror Today 7:00 AM
- Why 8chan’s founder is fighting to keep the infamous message board dead Today 6:30 AM
- How to stream NFL Sunday Ticket without DirecTV Today 5:00 AM
- How to watch Arizona State vs. Utah Today 4:00 AM
- How to watch Michigan vs. Penn State Today 4:00 AM
- How to watch Florida vs. South Carolina Today 4:00 AM
- How to stream Manchester City vs. Crystal Palace Today 1:00 AM
Space food is not exactly known for its palatable nature. It usually comes in a bag and is sucked out through a straw to prevent wayward morsels from finding their way into the delicate instruments and life support systems aboard the International Space Station.
But sometimes astronauts just want a damn taco.
U.S. astronaut Tim Kopra tweeted a photo of his space-taco creation and, real talk, it actually looks pretty good. Behold:
So good, in fact, that some people declared that Earth no longer had any appeal.
Then again, perhaps beans on the ISS isn’t such a fantastic idea…
But space tacos and burritos are actually not that new. Here’s Adam Savage and Jamie Hyneman of MythBusters working on a space burrito back in 2013.
Space food is still usually freeze-dried and packaged to withstand several months in space before it’s eaten. But, thankfully, it’s also come a long way since the early days of what was essentially like food toothpaste.
Cynthia McKelvey covered the health and science for the Daily Dot until 2017. She earned a graduate degree in science communication from the University of California Santa Cruz in 2014. Her work has appeared in Gizmodo, Scientific American Mind, and Mic.com.