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Buy Cards Against Humanity's Clam Mayo, and You Could Win a Car

Keep clam, and carry on.

Gael Cooper
CNET editor Gael Fashingbauer Cooper, a journalist and pop-culture junkie, is co-author of "Whatever Happened to Pudding Pops? The Lost Toys, Tastes and Trends of the '70s and '80s," as well as "The Totally Sweet '90s." She's been a journalist since 1989, working at Mpls.St.Paul Magazine, Twin Cities Sidewalk, the Minneapolis Star Tribune, and NBC News Digital. She's Gen X in birthdate, word and deed. If Marathon candy bars ever come back, she'll be first in line.
Expertise Breaking news, entertainment, lifestyle, travel, food, shopping and deals, product reviews, money and finance, video games, pets, history, books, technology history, generational studies. Credentials
  • Co-author of two Gen X pop-culture encyclopedia for Penguin Books. Won "Headline Writer of the Year"​ award for 2017, 2014 and 2013 from the American Copy Editors Society. Won first place in headline writing from the 2013 Society for Features Journalism.
Gael Cooper
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There's a pack of Cards Against Humanity cards submerged in every jar of Clam-o-Naise.

Twitter

Clam mayonnaise? Yep, clam mayonnaise. That may not be your thing, but game company Cards Against Humanity is now selling it -- and each jar has a batch of treasures submerged inside.

You can buy the clammy condiment, which the company says is a "tangy, garlicky mayo made with real clams," at Target, though when I tried on Thursday, it was out of stock. A representative for Cards Against Humanity assured me it will be restocked and will be on sale at Target through the holiday season, so interested buyers may just have to check back.

But Cards Against Humanity is a game company, not a mayo company. So naturally, there's a pack of 30 new cards for its game submerged in the jar. Maybe not for the kids, though. They're described as "30 new cards about the sexual possibilities of shellfish."

There's also a mystery "Clam-o-Prize" in each jar. It could be clam merchandise (yuck), but it could be something expensive, like a car, a vacation or a real pearl. The car is a "one-of-a-kind Toyota CLAMRY," the company said in a tweet.

The company regularly hosts bizarre promotions, including digging (and later, filling in) a hole to nowhere. And in 2021, the company tweeted out challenges, in one case paying a challenge-taker $10,000. That person won for coming closest to the number of jellybeans the game organizers were thinking about.