Donuts are a staple of humanity. Any culture that has access to oil has eventually developed a donut, from the Argentine crepe to the Zambian vitumbuwa, mankind loves fried dough.
Unfortunately, some people think that they know a better way for donuts. You will combine these sweet little balls of fried dough and sugar with a variety of things, from hot cheese to cold cuts. Sometimes it gives us something incredible, like the Luther Burger, a delicious meeting of cheeseburgers and donuts, which undoubtedly causes a heart attack, but is worth the taste.
Unfortunately, this list is not about those achievements, but about the failures, the worst things ever done to the innocent, glazed goodies we all love. You will not find any of them at your local grocery store, and we should all be very grateful for that.
If you can stand it, we'll dip into the 1
SEE ALSO: Top 10 Failed McDonald's Products
10 The Buffalo Crunch Donut
Tim Horton's is a popular staple of Canadian culture. Friends from Canada tell us endlessly about the wonderful taste of their coffee, their donuts and TimBits, whatever that may be. So you would think that with a long history of making great donuts you know what to do with these pretty little sugar bombs.
Unfortunately for us, no, no, they do not.
In 2014, Tim Horton released a monstrosity in the world for the New York State Fair that leaves scars on the palate and causes adult men to cry their tongues. 
The abomination known as the Buffalo Crunch Donut was born, a combination of sweet, spilling donut and spicy buffalo sauce doused with crushed buffalo chips and a puddle of buffalo sauce for immersion.
The Terrible Demon According to reports, there was a donut in two flavors, mild and spicy. Personally, I have none. Too bad, Tim Hortons! Pity!
9 The sloppy Joenut
Krispy Kreme, wow, I can not believe you did that. That's terrible. I am almost personally offended by this step and that says something!
Krispy Kreme is another company known for making delicious donuts. In fact, it's not hard to say that they are the face of American donuts. Their glazed donuts are a fixture in offices and restrooms across the country.
In 2013, Krispy Kreme, the consumer, betrayed us by unleashing Sloppy Joenut on our unsuspecting taste buds. 
Partnership with Chicken Charlie in Del Mar, California, Krispy Kreme Chef Charlie Boghosian was allowed to beat ground beef, sloppy joe sauce and cheddar cheese between the halves of a halved glazed donut and the poor one Soak donut in sauces and fat. A wet mess is what this thing is, Krispy Kreme. Shame on you too!
8 Foie Gras Donut
With the exception of the already acclaimed Luther Burgers, it was discovered that meat does not belong to a donut. This is double for organ meat. In fact, it can even go triple for organ meat.
Goose liver is the liver of a duck or goose that was force-fed to obesity. It's one of those oddly greasy-sounding foods that the rich particularly like, and Jeff Warner of the Do Or Dine restaurant in Brooklyn, New York, made the decision to put it in a donut. 
Apart from animal welfare concerns, this sounds terrible. Organ meat is rarely a non-stew at first, but putting it in a donut just seems to do anything to ruin things.
Filled with fatty duck liver and jam and priced at $ 11 per donut, this is something that should never happen in a just and compassionate world and that would not be, or at least not that expensive.
7 Seaweed pork tenderloin donut
Have you ever woken up and thought, "Do you know, what would be a nice start to the day? A donut coated with pork and seaweed. "
Yeah, I did not think so, but Dunkin 'Donuts seems to think it sounds wonderful as they've made it a staple in some of their restaurants: a traditionally glazed donut topped with pork ( a cotton candy-like form of minced pork) and dried pieces of kelp. Sorry, I said, traditionally glazed? I mean, it was glazed with chili oil. 
Fortunately, this one is far away from us and safely placed in China, other than that, Dunkin Donuts, why would you do that?
According to the company, customers in China prefer a "traditional, hearty breakfast dinner."
Me I'm not entirely sure if pork and kelp are on a donut of any of these things, but the company knows best, I think.
6 Kimchi Donut
Dun kin donuts, again with this? Again with the funny flavors?
If you do not know, as I entered this terrible rabbit hole of culinary atrocities, Kimchi is a traditional Korean garnish made from nappa cabbage, Korean radish and a blend of spices and aroma vegetables (such as spring onions and ginger) and they ferment in large clay pots, which are buried in the ground in winter and summer.
Although special refrigerators are now being manufactured so that the process can be carried out in-house in glasses or Tupperware, there are still adherents of the traditional type of fermentation.
What does that have to do with donuts? Well, Dunkin 'donuts tried to attract a Korean customer base and decided that the best course of action was to take this garnish, stuff it into a sugared dough and fry it to make the kimchi donut. 
Dunkin, why do you have to be like that?
5 The S'moracha
Who did this? Seriously, who? I can not seem to find a starting point for this monster, though I've stumbled across the recipe, so we can hire unfortunate travelers side by side on this terrible flight in our own kitchen or in our lab. 
The S'Moracha is exactly what it sounds like: a donut made up in equal parts of S'Mores and Sriracha. From the outside it even looks like an ordinary, maybe even delicious donut, covered with all the wonderful, sweet things one would expect from a donut.
To the brim filled with chocolate, marshmallow and graham cracker sugar, this donut should have been a delicious treat, a sweet treat that satisfies every sweet child and every adult he encounters.
Unfortunately, the S & # 39; moracha has a fourth, secret, inappropriate ingredient, such as a nasty chemical X: Sriracha, the spicy, eye-watering, tongue-twisting Asian spicy sauce that comes with a black faucet in a clear bottle Front.
This is the kind of donut you give to a person you hate to make her suffer. It's the ultimate evolution of hot muffin with sauce.
4 Bone Marrow Donut
New York seems to be an oasis for culinary creatives, but when I see this particular creation, I wonder if we, as a society, should not choke off this creativity, just a smidgen.
The Bone Marrow donut sounds like something you invented on Halloween, a donut that's just full of beaten chocolate that looks like bone marrow, a fun, scary trick to appeal to customers.
Oh, how I wish that was the case here. Instead, we are confronted with the reality that deep in New York's winding streets, a place called The Donut Project works with Hudson & Charles's Butcher Shop to create the Bone Marrow Donut, a chocolate-filled donut … and Made of beef and pork bone, roasted and stuffed with chocolate into the center of the donut, which is then glazed with clementine icing and chocolate shavings. 
When will we, as a society, learn that animal ingredients are not part of sweets?
3 Texas Style Kolache
As I said at the beginning, every culture that eventually gets oil into its hands develops a kind of donut. The Czech Republic is no different and creates the Kolache for weddings. A soft, airy pastry filled with cream, sweet cheese like cream cheese or fruits. They were an exemplary form of donut, a delicious, soft treat that makes you smile and reminds you of your childhood.
Then came the Texans. Of all the states, Texas is the state that loves meat and beer the most, and that love apparently even extends to donuts. 
The Kolache factory, as it sounds, is the biggest offender and fills the traditional Czech wedding cake with sausage poached in beer, cheese and jalapenos.
These things by themselves or in a cookie or other kind of fried shell are delicious, and I applaud Texas for this delicious combination, but at the end of the day, none of this belongs in a sweet, sweet donut.
2 Golden Cristal Ube Donut
Technically speaking, this donut is not as offensive to the taste buds as the others on this list, but it is offensive to the purse and common sense.
New York-based Manila Social Club has created a donut that sells for $ 100 a candy, an incredible amount for a simple fried pastry. What makes this fried dough so expensive?
They drape it with a solid gold ceiling. 
The donut itself is fairly simple, if a little high-standing: the usual fried dough filled with beet mousse, a kind of whipped, fluffy, creamy filling of purple yams and doused with champagne ( and colored)) glaze. The cost and the awfulness are caused by the thin layer of 24-carat gold, which is above the finished product.
Technically, it's edible, but it's still metal. It has no taste either. It has no other function than to make the donut exceptionally expensive.
That's a no of me.
1 The Luxury Zebra Cro
In a donut, there are exactly two types of eggs: a chicken egg to prepare the dough or a Luther burger, and a Cadbury cream egg, to prepare the filling or as a topping for Easter. At no other time and in no other way should an egg come in contact with a donut.
Especially no fish eggs. Unfortunately for you and me, this is exactly the kind of egg that Paul Hurley, the founder of Dum Dum Donutterie, put on his especially expensive Cronut. 
The disturbing bit is a small mixed pastry made from donuts and croissants, which contains, among other things, champagne, vanilla pods and chocolate. These are of course the rarest and most expensive varieties.
The disgusting part comes into play when the Creator reveals that he has added caviar and gold leaf as an added bonus to really raise the price. As a result, the total cost of these donuts is $ 2,000 per donut, and the consumption of these abusive ingredients is close to zero.
A great buy if you have endless money to waste and hate your sense of taste, but probably not the best idea for anyone else to buy or even taste it.
About the Author: Deana Samuels has recently fled to hide from the Donut Experimentation Mafia, which wanted to expose its crime against food.