Kluna EATING colored CLAY Burger! (Play-Doh) Kluna Tik Dinner ASMR eating sounds no talk

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Video Discription: ➜ I made food out of colored clay (letuce, tomato, cheese and meat) and ATE it!\r
➜ Hi, Im Kluna and together with my venus flytrap we eat funny/absurd meals like: mermaids, soap, cement and much more!\r
➜ WARNING: Eating is NOT real, DONT try this at home!\r
These videos contain ASMR sounds like: drinking, swallowing, eating, chewing but no talking.\r
Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) is a euphoric experience charerized by a static-like or tingling sensation on the skin that typically begins on the scalp and moves down the back of the neck and upper spine, precipitating relaxation. It has been compared with auditory-tile synesthesia.Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) signifies the subjective experience of low-grade euphoria charerized by a combination of positie feelings, relaxation, and a distinct static-like tingling sensation on the skin.It typically begins on the scalp before moving down the spine to the base of the neck, sometimes spreading to the back, arms and legs as intensity increases, most commonly triggered by specific acoustic and visual stimuli including the content of some digital videos, and less commonly by intentional attentional control.\r
Kluna made a hamburger out of coloured clay ( Play-Doh ) with letuce, tomato, cheese and meat and ate it!\r
Eating the clay was not real so don`t try this at home :D\r
Charlie also was hungry so Kluna made a house fly out of clay to feed him.\r
Play-Doh” is also called: modeling clay, Playdough, pâte à modeler, plasticine, Plastilina, plasticina, modellera, Crayola, Massinhas de modelar, Massinha de brincar, pasta de modelar, arcilla, juegos de moldear, manualidades, Modelliermasse, Plastilin, Plasticina, Plastelina, πλαστελίνη, пластилин, лепка из глины, 아이클레이, プラスティシーン, 粘土, 橡皮泥, 橡皮泥\r
The Venus flytrap (also referred to as Venuss flytrap or Venus flytrap), Dionaea muscipula, is a carnivorous plant native to subtropical wetlands on the East Coast of the United States in North Carolina and South Carolina. It catches its prey—chiefly insects and arachnids—with a trapping structure formed by the terminal portion of each of the plants leaves, which is triggered by tiny hairs on their inner surfaces.


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