TikTok User Horrifies The Internet By Cooking Her Steak In Toaster
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The woman, who goes by @itsmeju1iette on TikTok, shared the bizarre video with the caption: "Cooking steak for my boyfriend," it's since had over 1.6 million views and 11,000 comments from people either mortified with what she's doing, or tagging Gordon Ramsay.
After shoving the two pieces of meat into the toaster slots, she leaves them to 'cook'. We don't know for how long but we're also not about to give it a go.
After taking them back out, she slathers steak sauce all over the place before tucking in.
Responding to the video, one person wrote: "I just watched a crime happen," while another added: "Her bf is probably in the hospital rn."
Not only has Juliette cooked steak in the toaster, she's also made bacon and egg using a pair of hair straighteners, fried a cheeseburger on an iron and put hot dogs in the washing machine.
In her latest TikTok video, she's conjured up spaghetti and meatballs using a coffee machine.
She added the raw meatballs with some spaghetti pasta to the water in the jug before adding a jar of sauce to the machine's reservoir (the back bit).
One person wrote on the newest clip: "I pray for ur bf that he doesn't die to your cooking," and Juliette responded saying: "He's been throwing up all morning." Ooops.
Someone else joked: "Can't wait to do this for my grandma."
If you wanted some food inspiration that you can replicate then have a look at this recipe for homemade doner kebab which apparently tastes 'incredible' and is healthier than a takeaway.
Qasim 'Kaz' Rafiq, who you'll find onTikTok under the handle @lifeofkaz, shared the tips online previously, but it recently went viral after a follower asked him to repost it off the back of another video - this time racking up more than 677,000 views.
In the clip he explains that all you need is lamb mince, an egg, some salt and the Da Malat Doner Kebab seasoning - the latter of which he says is the 'key ingredient'.
Once all that's 'mixed together thoroughly', you blitz it into a paste using a hand blender. You then shape the mix into a short, fat sausage and wrap it up tightly in tin foil.