Did you know that most dinosaurs hate Christmas? It’s true, they do. And it’s not because they couldn’t get a handle on the present wrapping (or unwrapping for that matter) either. No, there is a very good reason why Dinosaurs hate Christmas.
However, before explaining why dinosaurs hate Christmas, lets deal with some startling new information. Everyone is familiar with the standard explanation for the extinction of the dinosaurs. I've included a common representation of the event.
However, startling 'evidence' has been presented which suggests another reason for what happened. The evidence is still officially hidden by the authorities, but one startling image has been smuggled out and is shown here for the first time.
It is claimed that it was one of Santa's early experiments on propulsion systems that went wrong and had to be ejected. Shocking as this image is, there are some who claim that it is a forgery and just another shot by those at war with Christmas.
However, this is not the reason that dinosaurs hate Christmas. To understand that we need to know what dinosaurs are.
In his classic 1842 publication on dinosaurs, Richard Owen named and defined the Dinosauria as:
a group of exceedingly large, pachydermous reptiles from the Second Age . . . includes Megalosaurus, Iguanodon and Hylaeosaurus.
In 1997, Tom Holtz provided a different definition:
the last common ancestor of Megalosaurus andIguanodon and all its descendants. Using the same methodology, we can define dinosaurs as including the last common ancestor of the Herrerasauidae and the Hadrosauridae, and all their decendents.
Anyhow, the thing about this definition is that, nestled between the the Herrerasaurs and the Hadrosaurs, are the Dromaeosaurs, and directly related to the Dromaeosaurs, and so one of the descendants mentioned above, is a little group called Aves!
So with the mass slaughter of
If you insist in participating in this slaughter, at least make sure you cook your dinosaur correctly:
1. If your dinosaur is frozen, fully thaw it.
2. Don’t stuff the dinosaur. By the time the stuffing reaches a safe temperature, the meat is overcooked.
3. Cover the dinosaur breast with ice while the rest of the dinosaur warms to room temperature. Don’t leave the dinosaur out for more than 3 hours. At this point, the breast will be about 4.5oC (40oF), while the rest of the meat will be at 15.5oC (60oF).
4. Put the dinosaur in the oven and cook according to your favorite recipe.
5. With a meat thermometer, check temperature. Take out of the oven when legs reach 82oC(180oF) and breast hits between 68-71oC (155-160oF).
Ho Ho Bleedin' Ho.