At this point you might think you know everything there is to know about a Kit Kat, right? It’s a chocolate-covered wafer (or possibly just chocolate). But did you ever wonder what happens to a bar that is not in shape to be repackaged?

As it turns out, some KitKat bars have their own little Kit Kat-ception. The wafers which break during the manufacturing process are used to fill other KitKats. It is a little mind-boggling right? The internet was left in a shock when a video of how broken KitKats are used to create the filling of the chocolate bar went viral.

Take a look at the video below.

No KitKat unturned is probably the mantra followed by the company. No kidding! If the quality assurance deems a certain Kit Kat not up to the Kit standard of excellence, if it’s misaligned, somehow flawed, or just not shiny enough, it will get lumped in with all the other imperfect KitKats.

The Kitkats that are rejected all get mashed up together into a paste, which is then used to fill the wafers of other KitKats. So, if you think about it, the imperfect KitKats were already filled with other imperfect KitKats, and some of the KitKats they’ll fill will also be rejected. Some of the time you eat a Kit Kat you’re eating tons of layers of KitKats within Kit Kats within KitKats.

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KitKat Made In Factory

Meanwhile, not every KitKat is made the same way. A complete documentary shows how the wafers are manufactured in the factories and stacked with one another before they are drizzled in a thick layer of chocolate.

One more reason to binge-eat your favorite chocolate? A company using the product to the last lap and trying to minimize the carbon footprint while doing all this great work? KitKat is definitely on another level.

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