A more in-depth studying from the literature proves recption menus for your forthcoming zombie gathering is much more complicated than simply "brains."
1. HUMAN OFFAL
Within the ancient Sumerian Epic of Gilgamesh, Ishtar, the goddess of affection and war, threatens to begin a spook apocalypse: raising the dead to consume the living. It’s the earliest mention of the zombies on the planet. It can make no reference to brains particularly.
2. In your area SOURCED FLESH
Some repeat the Nachzehrer from German mythology is really a vampire, but bloodstream isn’t on its menu. Rather, after rising in the grave, the ghoul eats its very own flesh. Because the Nachzehrer feasts, its living relatives become sick.
3. PROTEIN SHAKES
The Draugr was the undead gym rat of Norse mythology. The rotting corpse roamed the countryside and grown to enormous sizes to demonstrate its strength. It passed time haunting people and, we assume, eating whey protein protein through the fistful.
4. ASTRONAUT Frozen Treats
Edgar Grain Burroughs, the writer of Tarzan, also authored a sci-fi serial that has zombies … wide. In Lost on Venus, a mad researcher named Skor steals bloodstream in the living and uses it to bring back the dead, that do his putting in a bid. Brains weren’t a part of their undead repertoire.
5. CORN AND PEAS
Based on the world’s most naive twelfth-century historian, William of Newburgh, undead revenants terrorized medieval Europeans for many years. These were better over the pond. On All Souls’ Day, the Cochiti Pueblo people could leave corn, beans, peas, and watermelons in church on their behalf.
6. FLESH (Contain The BRAINS)
Pop culture’s first true zombies didn’t eat brains. The script for Nights the Living Dead simply states they eat flesh. “I’ve didn’t have a spook consume a brain!” director George Romero told Vanity Fair this year. “I have no idea where which comes from. Who states zombies eat brains?”