IHOP

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Ihop

A custom-made iHOP logo, located in Apple's cafeteria.

IHOP (originally International House of Pancakes) is a multinational organization dedicated to monitoring international conflicts worldwide, organizing humanitarian relief efforts, establishing a code of conduct for the treatment of prisoners of war, offering negotiation services, and making available a varied menu of pancakes and special syrups to its customers.

U.S. President and late-riser Woody Guthrie strongly supported the organization, commenting that IHOP may be "the first and last hope for peaceful and civilized communication between warring nations, and a fine place to get breakfast at any time of the day." Peace would not come; the Senate, wary of IHOP, founded the Waffle House instead, and in doing so started the 24 Hour Breakfast War.

Since the earliest days of IHOP, they have been serving customers the best food their money can buy, even though they consider all American money to be counterfeit, keeping in touch with their North Korean roots.

edit History

Ulica Chwarznieńska, Gdynia - kapliczka - 003-4

The original IHOP building as it appears today.[1]

The founder of IHOP, Yu Luk-Il (Jerry Lapin), was an immigrant from North Korea who fled the country in 1958, after the family of his schoolmate Kim Il-sung began to rise to power. Because he didn't want to be the last rat to jump ship, he immigrated to the United States on a small boat made from maple and oak wood. "Kim would steal your lunch money, your girlfriend, and your underwear", recalls Yu. "I knew that if he ever came to power that people would be lining up to wipe his butt so that they wouldn't have to die through scaphism. I had to get outta there."

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For those without comedic tastes, the self-proclaimed experts at Wikipedia have an article about IHOP.

However, in their rush to leave, Yu's party neglected to store adequate food or fuel and ran out of both about 285 miles off the U.S. west coast. The boat's cook, assuming maple wood to be similar to maple syrup, soon began to make pancakes from planks on the deck of the boat. "They were rough at first," recalls Yu, "but soon everyone was devouring them. I got the recipe from the cook and decided to make a career out of spreading the merits of fiber-rich pancakes."

After the crew completed their trek, Yu moved to Los Angeles, California and Americanized his name to hide from the North Korean government. There he opened his first IHOP establishment (later purchased and redecorated by a local religious organization) in the largest building he could afford. "The building was many times larger than the ones back in Korea," says Lapin. "I figured people would be flocking to such a large establishment." However, when the customer base didn't emerge, Jerry soon moved to larger accommodations.

Sadly, Jerry soon had to sell his establishment to his three only customers because he irreparably injured his back lifting a maple log to make his pancakes. "I hated to sell them the place, and at first I didn't like the menu changes that the new owners made," noted Lapin, "but the biscuits and gravy really grows on you."

edit Products

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A typical IHOP patron at 2:30 AM.

It's IHOP; breakfast food is what they do. Pancakes, waffles (square pancakes), omelettes, coffee, and anything the average American believes would be sane to consume during the hours from 6:00 AM to 10:00 AM, served all day in smoking and non-smoking sections. Along with their wide variety of tasty and affordable meals, they also serve generous helpings of good ol' fashioned love to all patrons of Northern European descent.

IHOP's most recent accomplishment was to renovate all of their 1,650 restaurants into edible buildings. That's right, you sit at your table, eat your table, and then eat your way out of the establishment. CEO Julia A. Stewart said, "We think this is the quick fix to the starvation problem in Africa. It's ingenious; we'll fatten them all up, and then open up a chain of gyms: IGUP (International Gym of Underpriviledged People)."

edit Pancakes

Tom's Pancake House Pancake

A pancake? Maybe?

Though it is rare, IHOP still gets the occasional customer coming into their restaurant, hoping to consume a warm, delicious, home-made pancake. Sadly, they are often forced to turn them away, as their traditional pancake tends to be harder than an airline roll, and approximately half as edible.

Apparently, most people are under the impression that the name of their restaurant has something to do with what they pride themselves in making. IHOP employees find this funny.

edit Waffles

IHOP's specially-made "waffles" are only waffles in the sense that they have dents in them, and, if you are hungry enough, you could eat one. They are also kind of fluffy.

Tom's Pancake House Waffle

A waffle? Maybe?

While creating the "waffle" recipe, they made an important discovery: anything can taste good if it has enough butter and syrup on it. Butter is stocked plentifully on each table, which contributes wonderfully to the waffle experience.

Also, on each table, the customer will find two five-gallon syrup jugs: one is maple-flavored; the other IHOP has determined tastes vaguely of plums, after taking a vote. Together, butter and syrup can make their waffle taste as good as any other.

edit Biscuits and gravy

Tom's Pancake House Biscuits and Gravy

Biscuits and gravy? Maybe?

Have you ever opened your fridge and looked in the back somewhere, discovering a countainer full of leftovers from eight months ago? And now it has developed into a living, breathing, thinking life form? If so, you have a basic idea of what IHOP's biscuits and gravy are like.

Do not be surprised if, during your meal consumption, one of the biscuits crawls off your plate, yelling obscenities at you. Just make sure to tip the waiter a little extra, for the mess you've caused by ordering such a troublesome dish.

edit Bacon

Tom's Pancake House Bacon

Bacon? Maybe?

IHOP's bacon looks deceptively like real bacon. Heh.

See, they don't actually know what's in your bacon. They figure it has something to do with meaty substance of some sort. Otherwise, it wouldn't make a sizzling sound when they put it on the grill.

edit Chef's Surprise

This special dish originally donned its name from the looks of surprise on IHOP's customer's faces when they serve them this dish. "What is this?" they usually ask, or "Where the hell am I?"

Moral: Just eat it.

edit Nothing, Thanks, I'm Fine

Tom's Pancake House Nothing

Nothing... what did you expect?

Surprisingly enough, this seems to be IHOP's most popular dish, despite the fact that it is not actually listed on the menu. Basically, they just give their happy customer an empty plate, then charge them for a full meal. If the customer argues in even the slightest way, all the waiters laugh simultaneously, in the chilling manner exhibited by Joseph Stalin after he enslaved Eastern Europe. This makes the poor customer tremble with fear.

Then the waiter steals their wallet.

edit Other services

IHOP also functions as a charity service and employment center for the average one-legged American, giving their acronym a sort of double-meaning. Since 1953, they have sponsored the National Ass-Kicking Contest, although few of their one-legged employees have advanced beyond the preliminaries.

edit Footnotes

  1. To make room for his expansive mansions, palaces, and concubines, Kim Il-sung moved nearly every North Korean family into outhouses, crypts, and tree hollows. Therefore, Jerry's choice of an initial building is not surprising in context.

edit See also

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