Can You Name These Famous Infomercial Items From a Picture?

By: Bambi Turner
Image: YouTube

About This Quiz

Don't miss out on these once-in-a-lifetime products designed to slice and dice, banish acne and shape your thighs -- all at the same time! Take our quiz to see which of these infomercial products you can identify. But hurry, because this offer won't last long!

Launched in 1995, Proactive rakes in around $800 million a year. The company shells out $200 million for TV time to air its commercials, and another $10 to $15 million to hire celeb spokespeople like Justin Bieber or Jessica Simpson.

Your feet work hard, so why not give them a little pampering? For around $10, you can order a PedEgg -- a hand-held device designed to scrape away crusty skin deposits. Since it was introduced, the company has moved more than 40 million units.

Honestly, this one is marketed by Chuck Norris himself. Is it any wonder that the Total Gym has had more than $1 billion in sales?

In the first five months after it was introduced, more than 4 million Snuggies were shipped to eager buyers. The sleeved blanket has become a kitschy trend all its own, featured in bar crawls and party themes around the country.

Thanks to the sales skills of actress Suzanne Somers, more than 10 million buyers splurged on ThighMasters in the '90s -- a decade when spot reduction of fat was still totally possible.

Thanks to born pitch person Billy Mays, it can be hard to get the Oxiclean infomercials out of your head. In case you were curious, the active ingredient is sodium percarbonate.

Ever get so frustrated with the discomfort of your seatbelt that you're tempted to take it off? Enter the Tiddy Bear -- a soft plush teddy that attaches to the seatbelt shoulder strap, making safety both comfy and stylish.

OK, so we've come to this; the Comfort Wipe was an infomercial product designed for those with limited mobility. It featured a long stick with an attached clamp that could be used to hold toilet paper for wiping those hard-to-reach areas.

Want to shut your dog -- or your neighbor's dog -- up with just the push of a button? Bark Off promised to release an ultrasonic sound that was inaudible to humans, but drove dogs to muzzle themselves in an instant.

Heavy-weight boxing champ George Foreman had nothing much to do with the creation of the grill that bears his name, but it still earned him tens of millions of dollars. In just the first 15 years of sales, more than 100 million units were shipped.

Sales of P90X have topped $400 million in a single year. Designed by fitness pro Tony Horton, the program promises a 90-day program of muscle confusion designed to build serious muscle.

Before there was Tony Horton, Richard Simmons was all the rage on the fitness infomercial circuit. He created his Sweatin' to the Oldies videos in the '80s after losing more than 100 pounds himself.

Equipped with adjustable polymer rods for a unique workout experience, the first Bowflex machines came out in 1986. Thanks to aggressive infomercials, the product rakes in more than $100 million a year.

The Shake Weight promises dynamic inertia, which they claim will challenge muscles much more than traditional dumbbells. Whatever your results or experience, perhaps the most noteworthy tidbit about this product is that using it can make you look "less than innocent" to certain people.

Vince Offer of ShamWow fame lent his considerable marketing skills to the Slap Chop, a kitchen device that promises to make salad so easy to prepare that you might actually want to eat it.

Pitched by the legendary Billy Mays, Mighty Putty is a two-part epoxy that promises to fix any broken item you throw at it. In one infamous infomercial moment, the product is shown as strong enough to hold a hitch to a semi truck in full towing mode.

The Hawaii Chair is the perfect workout device for people who prefer to get fit while sitting down. Thanks to a motor within the stool, the seat swivels while you sit, claiming to work and tone your muscles thanks to its hula-like motion.

The Rejuvenique Electric Facial Mask promises to use electrical pulses to give your face a lift. Bonus -- it also makes for one scary Halloween mask.

Worried that a real pet is too much work? Pick up Perfect Polly, a plastic bird that tweets and tilts its head, with none of the mess or work of an actual bird.

It was Uncle Kracker who crooned about being cooler than the flip side of a pillow, but what if your pillow could stay cool all night? The Chillow features a special foam core that promises to keep you cool when filled with water.

Vince Offer, who also pushed the Slap Chop, is probably best recognized for marketing the ShamWow, a yellow cloth that sops up water like nothing else.

Is cotton candy your favorite style icon? Then you might want to try the Air Curler, a hairdryer attachment that uses heat and wind to blow your hair dry as it spins it into curls.

In another entry into the fat spot reduction Hall of Fame, Sauna Pants promise to slim your abs, waist and hips. The product looks a lot like an electric blanket crossed with a pair of oversized boxer shorts.

When a regular towel or a bath robe just won't do, there's the wearable towel. This towel version of the Snuggie features holes for your arms so you can protect your modesty while keeping your hands free.

If your partner's flatulence is getting you down, you may want to look into the Better Marriage Blanket, which uses activated carbon fabric to absorb unwanted scents before they annoy your significant other.

Sometimes you want to wear a low-cut shirt without revealing too much skin. When a regular camisole just won't do, there's Cami Secret -- a small strip of fabric that attaches to your undergarments to create the appearance of a camisole without the extra layers.

If your backside is just too small, you might think that only surgery or millions of squats can give you that added oomph you crave. Fortunately for you there's Booty Pop. These undergarments feature back pockets where you can slide special pads that give you the illusion of a larger bottom.

For just $34.95, one unforgettable '80s infomercial offered music fans the deal of a lifetime -- a vest with built-in speakers to blast tunes everywhere you go. Best of all, it came in both black and shiny silver, and of course, it was waterproof for use in rain or shine.

The Flowbee was a vacuum cleaner attachment used to create totally awesome home haircuts. Introduced in 1988, more than two million units were shipped by the year 2000.

If you want to stay in your pajamas all day, but don't want anyone to know you didn't bother to put on pants, then Pajama Jeans just might be the perfect product for you. Available in both wide-leg and skinny versions, these cozy pants are styled like jeans, but flexible enough for sleeping, lounging or even exercising.

Want to spy on your neighbors as discreetly as possible? Check out Zoomies. These hands-free binoculars give you a better view at sporting events, or a better view at what your neighbors are up to.

OK, everyone knows that sticking a cotton swab into your ear canal is a really bad idea, but what should you do with all that wax. The WaxVac promises to suck out excess moisture and dirt to leave your ears free and clear.

The golf-obsessed person in your life will love the Potty Putter. This mini putting green is designed to let you practice your golf game while taking care of business on the porcelain throne. And yes, it comes with a handy "Do Not Disturb" sign.

If your regular deodorant isn't cutting it, maybe Doc Bottoms Aspray is the product you've been searching for. This infomercial classic touts itself as an all-over deodorant that can be used on all of your odor zones and private places.

The Silver Sonic XL is designed for people who are hard of hearing -- or those who want to hear things they've really got no business knowing. It's essentially a Bluetooth headset that magnifies sound, making them easier to pick up.

When you're out on the green and you get the urge to pee, the last thing you want to do is head all the way back to the clubhouse. Instead, pick up your UroClub -- a hollow golf club you can urinate into when the urge strikes you.

Regular shoehorns just not cutting it? Check out the ShoeDini. It's a shoehorn on a stick to help those with limited mobility get in and out of their shoes with ease.

When peeling an egg is just too much effort, it's time to use your EGGstractor. Pop your boiled egg inside, press down, and the egg will pop out the bottom sans shell.

Making spaghetti is so messy! You need dishes for storing, boiling, straining and serving. The Pasta Boat promises to make the process simpler, allowing you to store, cook, strain and serve your pasta out of a single convenient dish.

Ditch your microwave and your oven for the Nuwave Oven. This infomercial fav uses infrared technology to cook food super fast. Some ads claim it can cook a frozen 10-pound turkey in three hours flat.

Cleaning your gutters can be dangerous, what with all the ladder climbing and all. The Gutter Getter attaches to an extension pole and pulls leaves and gunk out of your gutters, no ladder required.

Frustrated by stiff plastic packaging that's impossible to open? Open-X is a blade attached to a plastic handle, making opening those packages a snap.

When a screen door just won't do, Magic Mesh hangs over your entryways, blocking flies and other winged pests. Best of all, it snaps shut with magnets for hands-free operation.

The Yoshi Blade is another one of those slice and dice infomercial classics. Unlike most knives, it will never rust because it's made of ceramic, not metal.

Grill cleaning got you down? The Grill Daddy is a water-filled brush that steams as you scrub, making it easy to remove the gunk from your latest BBQ.

The Magic Bullet may seem like just another blender, but the company managed to sell more than 24 million units between 2003 and 2014 thanks to frequent TV ads.

Introduced in 1998, the Forearm Forklift was bringing in $4 million a year by 2008. This set of straps allows almost anyone to lift items weighing up to 600 pounds.

Everyone knows that dryer lint in a huge fire hazard. The Lint Lizard is an angled vacuum attachment that snakes down into your dryer's lint trap to remove every last scrap.

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