Here are some interesting new and limited edition products found on store shelves by us and your fellow readers. If you’ve tried any of the products, share your thoughts about them in the comments.

Lance Limited Edition Seasonal Favorites Cookie Sandwiches (Mint Chocolate Nekot, Pumpkin Cheesecake Nekot, and Sweet Creme Sprinkled Sugar Cookie)

If Mint Oreo Cookies can be available all year, why can’t Lance Mint Chocolate Nekot Cookie Sandwiches be available all year? (Spotted by Claire G at Weis Markets.)

Monster Energy Ultra Sunrise

Suck it, Mountain Dew Kickstart! (Spotted by sldy93 at Walmart.)

Chicken of the Sea Pink Salmon (Barbecue and Sweet & Spicy)

All the salmon I’ve ever eaten has been pink. So there’s a salmon that’s not pink? (Spotted by Carla at Walmart.)

Krusteaz Bakery Style Meyer Lemon Cookie Mix and Meyer Lemon Pound Cake Mix

Hey! Krusteaz Meyer Lemon mixes spotted at a Fred Meyer! By the way, if you’re ever given an F. Meyer pop quiz, the Meyer lemon was named after Frank Meyer, who brought them from China. Knowledge! (Spotted by Jessica at Fred Meyer.)

Thank you to all the photo contributors! If you’re out shopping and see an interesting new or limited edition product on the shelf, snap a picture of it, and send us an email ([email protected]) with where you found it and “Spotted” in the subject line. Or reply to us (@theimpulsivebuy) on Twitter with the photo and the hashtag #spotted. If you do so, you might see your picture in our next Spotted on Shelves post.

Also, if you’re wondering if we’ve already covered something, search our Flickr photos to find out.

5 thoughts to “SPOTTED ON SHELVES – 11/4/2014”

  1. Pink salmon is a breed of salmon, like sockeye and chinook. Other breeds of salmon are also pink in color, but not all of them.

    Of course, if you’re a person who actually knows that, would you be buying Chicken of the Sea salmon in a foil packet?

    Mmmmm… Meyer Lemon! I love Krusteaz.

    1. I don’t think there is a species of salmon called Pink Salmon, they all tend to have reddish flesh from eating krill. The farmed salmon is pale-colored because they eat artificial feed instead of krill; in order to get consumers to buy the fillets, the producers dye the flesh so that it’s pink.

      1. Pink Salmon is, indeed, a species. It’s the more popular name for Humpback Salmon, a.k.a. Oncorhynchus gorbuscha. Wikipedia is your friend in these things (I’d post the link, but I apparently can’t), but if you’d prefer a snazzier source, the U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service will also confirm.

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