Everyone is human. Just as we all make ridiculous mistakes (ones that make us question our overall intelligence), so have many food companies. Hopefully these product changes prove that no mistake can be big enough to "ruin your life."

1. Toblerone's shape change

chocolate, milk, milk chocolate, candy, sweet, chocolate bar
Amanda Evertz

Recently, loyal chocoholics of the company freaked out when the shape of their beloved chocolate changed. In efforts to save money, Toblerone reduced the amount of chocolate they used by making a wider space between the triangles. To be exact, the bars were reduced from 170 grams to 150 grams. That's 10% less chocolate. C'mon though, why would you want to pay the same amount for less chocolate?

2. "New Coke"

candy, beer
Aurelie Corinthios

Almost 30 years ago, the famous Coca-Cola almost ceased to exist when it announced it was going to discontinue its beloved Coca-Cola in favor of a new product that was known as "New Coke." It was basically supposed to be a different formula of Coke. The point of it was thought to be a move to compete with Pepsi and get rid of costly "unnecessary" ingredients. The formula was also supposed to have a smoother, sweeter taste.

3. Colgate Kitchen Entrees

You all know of Colgate, the famous toothpaste brand, but I'm pretty sure most of you haven't heard of their frozen food products. Yup that's right, the toothpaste company attempted to launch frozen food in 1982. Their goal was for people to eat their meal and then use their toothpaste. However, little did they realize that connecting the taste of food and toothpaste is not very pleasant.

4. Jell-O for Salads

sweet, jam, tea, coffee, chocolate, gelatin
Kirby Barth

In the early 20th century, coagulated foods were very popular. Therefore, Jell-O decided to broaden their flavor options by coming out with celery, seasoned tomato, and Italian dressings. Seriously, is it even a bit of a surprise that people were appalled by this?

5. Coors Rocky Mountain Spring Water

beer, coffee, ale, ice
Shannon Chu

For the first time in 1990, the beer company decided to enter the bottled water market and sell a non-alcoholic beverage: Coors Rocky Mountain Spring Water. The water didn't do very well because with the logo "Coors" on the front, people couldn't help but still be afraid to drink and drive with this H2O.