Would you eat a slopper, a slinger, rocky mountain oysters or a cannibal ... trends now
The US is famous for its culture of different foods and each region has its own particular style of cooking.
But there are plenty of meals beloved in some states that others might find difficult to stomach.
Would you eat any of the bizarre curations from across America listed below?Slopper
The Slopper is a messy delight which was invented in Pueblo, Colorado and involves drowning a burger in pork green chili.
It includes all of the fixings of a regular burger and some add grilled onions, avocado and guacamole and others serve it with a side of french fries.
The bun becomes soggy and saturated so diners usually eat it with a knife and fork.
There is heavy debate over which restaurant first served the dish which has been around since the 1950s.
And the unusual meal is said to have gotten its name after a customer said the meal looked like slop.
Slopper - an invention from Pueblo, Colorado which involves drowning a burger in pork green chili
The Slinger is a late-night diner meal which originated in St Louis, Missouri, and is famed for its heaviness.
It consists of two eggs, hash browns and a meat patty, all covered in chilli con carne and generously topped with cheese.
And the dish, served in 24-hour diners across the city, usually comes with a side of toast although some offer upgrades to french toasts or biscuits.
It is not known where this combination first began but a few local joints claim to be the first to invent it.
Many get creative with the dish and allow customers to customize their eggs and choose their meat.
Slinger - a late-night diner meal which originated in St Louis, Missouri and consists of two eggs, hash browns, and a meat patty topped with chili, cheese, and onions
Rocky Mountain Oysters are another Colorado invention, more specifically Denver, and it is a popular delicacy across the city.
The dish itself has got nothing to do with oysters and they are actually just deep fried bull testicles.
They are coated in flour, pepper and salt and are most often served as an appetizer.
Rocky Mountain Oysters are also known for being ‘cowboy caviar’ as it was the meat cowboys would eat at the end of a cattle drive.
It was invented in the region where cattle ranching and farming was prevalent as a way of life.
The castration of young males was common as a way to reduce their aggression and so the meat was used to feed the cowboys.
One Denver restaurant claims to have been serving the strange dish for more than 125 years and roughly sell 500 pounds a week of it.
A man enjoying a portion of Rocky Mountain Oysters, another Colorado invention, which are deep fried bull testicles coated in flour, pepper and salt
Cannibal sandwiches are a Wisconsin staple and is perhaps the strangest meal on this list.
They consist of fresh raw beef on rye bread topped with chopped onion, and a sprinkle of salt and pepper.
The dish has been a long standing custom in the city and families usually serve it at festive gatherings.
But people have been warned to stay away by the Wisconsin Department of Health Services who say 'eating them poses a threat for salmonella, E. coli 0157:H7, campylobacter and listeria bacteria that can make you sick’.
Health officials say the beef has to be cooked to an internal temperature of 160° F to kill any bacteria lurking inside -although plenty of people in Wisconsin ignore this and continue the tradition.
Cannibal sandwich- Wisconsin dish which consists of fresh raw beef on rye bread topped with chopped onion, and a sprinkle of salt and pepper
Its name doesn’t sound particularly appetizing but the Garbage Plate is loved in Rochester and is widely regarded as the city’s signature dish.
The meal traditionally consists of a mash up of a cheeseburger or hamburger, hotdogs, Italian sausage, chicken, or grilled