Pink Sauce, TikTok’s most recent viral product has no known ingredients

TikTok is renowned for making small businesses become popular over night, recommending products that cause a particular blush color to sell out everywhere, and persuading hundreds of people to prepare salmon rice bowls for lunch every day.

However, some consumers seem to have forgotten a tried-and-true guideline due to the platform’s excitement, which is perhaps not to consume unknown goo prepared by a stranger and sent in plastic flat mailers amid a heatwave of record-breaking proportions.

Since the middle of June, a TikToker going by the handle Chef.Pii has been blogging about Pink Sauce, a handmade combination that she has poured on tacos, gyros, and Big Macs as well as used as a dipping sauce for chicken and cucumbers. People appeared perplexed as to why it was pink. What flavor does it have? The bravest of them inquired as to whether it was for sale. It turned out that Chef.Pii would sell it, but for $20. Good fortune!

TikTok users have begun to record themselves opening their Pink Sauce, looking over the package, and performing a few sniff and taste tests as others watch in (understandable) terror, and the customer reviews have begun to pour in.

The sauce’s color and texture are inconsistent, to start with. In earlier films produced by Chef.Pii, the sauce had a viscosity similar to ranch dressing and was Barbie pink in color. However, other customers’ sauce is thick and pale pink, as if it has curdled since packaging, which is maybe more alarming. Pink Sauce appears runny and sputters out of a ketchup bottle-shaped container in other films. Some of the bottles have labels that are attached with what seems to be glitter glue and have glitter sprinkled on them. However, the fact that no one truly knows what is actually in the sauce has caused users on TikTok to doubt its safety.

There are numerous errors on the nutritional labels on the bottles, making it difficult to understand what you are putting in your body. One serving is equal to one tablespoon, and the label claims there are 444 servings per bottle, or nearly 1.7 liters, in total. This could be a simple typo, or it could be the author giving her favored clients “angel numbers” as cosmic suggestions. Ingredients also raise questions. It should read “vinger,” not “vinegar.” It appears to contain milk but no preservatives.

Some people say it smells and tastes like ranch. Some describe it as sweet and tart. Maybe I’ll never find out.

In one particularly vile video, a consumer dons a set of blue surgical gloves before opening a leaky Pink Sauce bottle. It’s terrible enough that the white mailer has a pink stain. However, when they take away the “sauce,” it appears as though a gender-revealing cake for a baby girl was thrown up.

They scream, “It doesn’t even say Pink Sauce on this bitch.” All 444 portions of the sauce dripped and gathered around the bottle like a papier-mache construction composed of ranch, tissue paper, and glitter.

But not everyone finds it repulsive. Jade Amber, who was sitting in her seat covered with baby pink quilting and had pink furry dice dangling from the rearview mirror, unboxed her Pink Sauce from her automobile. She squirted it on her lunch bowl as she conducted a taste test at home.

She chews for a second, then pauses her film and adds, “OK, so the sauce is good. But because it costs $20 for a flavor she’s already had, she wouldn’t buy it again.

Although Chef.Pii posted an apologetic video the day before, she didn’t react to the source’s request for comment. Her crew would change the labels for subsequent orders because the 444 servings were an error.

Chef.Pii claims, “I’m only human; I’m not flawless.” She claims that although the product is now “under lab testing,” it adheres to “FDA standards.”

In addition, she pledged to endeavor to reduce the price, which was a big grievance. And if you forgot to place an order, Chef is here to help. Pink Sauce will soon be available in stores, according to Pii.

 




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