Marie Callender's had to modify their product line, like many other manufacturers of frozen foods, in order to endure the financial strain the pandemic caused this year.
Even when Klondike assured ice cream devotees that the taco-shaped frozen delicacy was still available, the rumors about its withdrawal persisted for almost a year.
For producing homemade pudding pops, Jello-branded molds are still available. However, things were much simpler when you could simply purchase the frozen version from the shop.
Waffles are more enjoyable if the toppings are inside, as kids of the 1990s are aware. RIP.
It doesn't take much to understand why this 1980s ice cream truck cult favorite didn't last. To say the least, the idea of chewing down on a foot is revolting.
Kids in the 1980s had Care Bears waffles while kids in the 1990s got Eggo Waf-fulls. Sadly, they were just vibrant square waffles and not shaped like the animals.
Another '80s ice cream truck staple that is no longer common nowadays is this one. However, we still adore the frog—just take a look at those eyes!
Push-Up Pops are still available in the freezer section of your neighborhood supermarket. They won't, however, bear the Flintstones logo, which was half the fun.
Children who grew up in the 1970s may recall these frozen TV dinners, which had amusing themes like "Pirate Picnic." However, they were in charge of the frozen food section just until 1976.
Without a Twinkie on the side, what good is a frozen meal? If this 1970s TV supper is any clue, not much, it seems.
Swanson's frozen alternatives of the 1970s had you covered if you wanted German, Mexican, Chinese, or Italian food.
Unfortunately, the Kid Cuisine fish sticks choice is no longer available in stores. Kids who grew up in the 1990s will be relieved to learn that the majority of other Kid Cuisine frozen dinners are still accessible now.
This heartier, more nutritious frozen dinner included Kraft's classic dish along with chicken nuggets and broccoli. We also miss it!