A risque alternative to the traditional Easter egg is proving pretty popular in the UK
Creme Eggs are a really popular treat over in the UK, and can be found here in the states if you look hard enough (believe me, it’s worth it!)
As you can tell from the picture above, they’re basically a small milk chocolate egg, filled with a super-sweet creamy fondant that’s made to look like egg white and yolk.
They’re made by Cadburys, the legendary British chocolate manufacturer who put out such chocolate bars as Dairy Milk, Twirl, Flake, and countless others. Around this time of year, they also do a whole lot of different Easter eggs.
In the run-up to Easter, it seems like Creme Eggs are everywhere at the moment in the UK, with the treats filling shelves in various guises, including Creme Egg chocolate bars, McFlurrys, and Milkshakes.
Well, it looks like we’ve finally reached the peak of Creme Egg-based strangeness, given that there is now apparently a demand for Creme Egg-flavored fudge vaginas.
You might be wondering why anyone would want to buy themselves such a thing, but the idea is that you can gift a ‘fudgeina’ to any person in the world, either with a personal message or completely anonymously. I have to say, getting sent one of these things anonymously would ruin my day.
It should be made clear at this point that these things are not an official Cadburys product, and are being produced by an artisan fudge maker, who pours it into a special vagina-shaped mold, for whatever reason.
The limited edition Creme Egg-flavored version has been brought in for Easter, and they also sell a strawberry-flavored fudgeina, a vanilla fudgeina, and a whole chocolate vagina – you know, because variety is the spice of life and all that.
Matthew Garbutt started the company in December, and the business seems to be doing pretty well, although admits he now spends a lot of time explaining to friends and family why he has ‘hundreds of vaginas laying around the house’. Yikes, that sounds like a tough one.
Speaking to LADbible, he said: “I started it because you could send almost everything else on the internet, why not vaginas? Or vulvas, if we’re being anatomically correct.”