Watch: Incredible Floating Dessert Receives 20 Million Views – Bubble Bath, Say Netizens


The food experience at most high-end restaurants is a mix of taste, visual delight, and a healthy dose of the “wow factor.” The idea is to engage all the senses of the customer. One such fancy dish is being served at a restaurant in Spain. What’s that? A floating dessert.  This sweet dish literally floats in the air. How do we know this? A video featuring this unique dessert is grabbing eyeballs on social media. In the clip, you can see a server chopping off a part of the dessert. The sweet delicacy instantly rises in the air as a balloon does. The chef then guides it to the plate of the respective customer.
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The video was shared on the page LADbibleAustralia. The text on the video reads, “The mystical-looking cloud is a dish made of helium and water distilled from the soil. It is then condensed “to release an ‘aromatic rain’ on the plate.” It further reads, “Be careful, though – you don’t want to float away.” Watch the full video below:

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As of now, the video has crossed 20 million views on Facebook. The clip has garnered 8.8K likes and more than 1.3k comments on social media. Users have reacted in different ways. Some users compared the texture of the dessert with soap bubbles:

A comment read, “Looks like when I used to waste my mom’s dish soap making big suds as a kid.”
“If I wanted to eat bubble bath, I’d jump in the tub with my three-year-old,” added another user.
A user mentioned, “My toddler eats it too during bath and it’s free lol”
One user wrote, “Helium is a non-renewable resource used in scientific research, medical technology, high-tech manufacturing, space exploration, and national defence. I’m glad to see we are making it rain on our food and blowing up balloons.”
Another expressed, “Living on the west coast of Scotland I can hand on heart say, any dessert filling with rain isn’t as appetising as it sounds”
Confused about the dessert, someone added, “Do we get to eat the cloud, or it just evaporates into thin air?”
Worried about the ingredients used in the dessert, someone mentioned, “But helium is not for eating.”
A user added, “What was wrong with a scoop of ice cream or two?”
A comment read, “So do you eat or watch out for your dessert not to float away? So much stress.”
“I prefer chefs to produce excellent food, not smoke and mirrors,” someone added.

What do you think of the dish? Let us know in the comments below.
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