Re Reo compared most to ensure that they would survive the apocalypse, putting up a recipe, some powdered milk from everyone’s favorite sandwich cookie in the valley and surviving a planetary explosion.
Having been around since 1912, Orio has clearly taken the bold step of keeping their cookies for a long time and putting instructions to put them in the vault within the Arctic circle and treating himself as well.
The idea was inspired by Global Seed Vault, which opened in 2008 on the Norwegian archipelago of Svalbard. The treasury contains more than 930,000 types of seeds, with efforts being made to maintain diversity among the ecological damage between genebanks as the planet’s climate changes.
Equally important, Oreo has also chosen to set up their apocalypse-beating bunker to make sure – like a seed – that we can be sure that what happens there will remain Ores for years to come.
“It’s far from the places on earth where you have war and terror, everything you’re probably afraid of from other places. It’s located in a safe place,” property manager Bent Navardel said of Swilbird’s acceptable high suitability for such a project at the time. .
Other seed banks have been destroyed. The National Seed Bank of the Philippines, for example, was damaged by flooding and was later destroyed by fire; Seed banks in Afghanistan, Syria and Iraq have been completely lost. There is no major conflict going on in Svalbard in comparison so it seems like a safe place for both beans and cookies.
The Global Orio Vault project came to life when Cookie fan Olivia Gordon asked Orio on Twitter what she would do if she collided with a planet that was 0.41% of the asteroid eid 2018 VPI. Turns out he had a pretty hefty answer.
As if Doomsday wasn’t enough, Oreo went to great lengths to protect its contents: “As an extra precaution, Orio packs are wrapped in a mortar, which can withstand temperatures from -80 degrees to 300 degrees Fahrenheit and has chemical reactions. Combined with moisture and air, it keeps cookies fresh and safe for years to come, “they said in a statement.
Last Monday planetary astronomer Michael Bush posted and updated to confirm it on Twitter: “Today there was apparently nothing on the bruised and atmospheric flash monitors.
“The 2018 VP1 has flown past Earth as expected.”
The disappointing news for Reo, we assume, though, is that they have a ready-made Doomsday Vault, which, by pressing anything, threatens the very existence of their cookies – and less importantly, mankind.
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