A List of The 10 Worst Christmas Toys For 2012

Funny story written by Abel Rodriguez

Friday, 7 December 2012

image for A List of The 10 Worst Christmas Toys For 2012
The toy police car with two toy officers with two working mini-cans of pepper spray has been banned in 49 of the 50 states.

The Christmas season is fast approaching and merchants and retailers are already trying to figure out which toys will be this holiday season's best sellers.

According to three of the biggest retail chains in the United States this year promises to be a banner year for such toys as Jake's Musical Pirate Ship, LeapPad 2 Explorer, Nerf Laser Tag Blasters, Lalaloopsy Silly Hair Star Doll - Harmony B. Sharp, Furby, and Little Mommy Doctor Doll.

Reno P. Grickenshaster, is a spokesperson for the Cheyenne, Wyoming-based reputable toy research firm, Toys Up The Chimney Researchers of America.

His firm has just released its list of toys for the 2012 Christmas season that recent research studies conducted in over 300 shopping malls throughout America show will most probably not sell very well, if at all. Here is the list of the top 10 toys in that non-selling category.


  1. The Mitt Romney Action Figure Doll
  2. Belly Button Self-Piercing Kit
  3. Jello Toy Soldiers
  4. Nicki Minaj Clown Makeup
  5. Jeff Gordon Self-Wrecking Race Car
  6. Kirstie Alley E-Z Bake Industrial Oven
  7. Ndamukong Suh Little Kid Football Cleats
  8. Pet Charcoal Briquette
  9. Hank Williams Foot-In-Mouth Bobblehead Doll
  10. Gummy Bedbugs

NOTE: One of the nation's largest department store chains, Lollygag, has just announced that they are returning every single Mitt Romney Action Figure Doll to the manufacturer immediately.

The funny story above is a satire or parody. It is entirely fictitious.

Do you dream of being a comedy news writer? Click here to be a writer!

Comedy spoof news topics
Go to top
readers are online right now!
Globey, The Spoof's mascot

We use cookies to give you the best experience, this includes cookies from third party websites and advertisers.

Continue ? Find out more