What if your key got lost?
A cabbage key has always been a bit of a mystery.
A cabbage is a small shrub native to the northern parts of the United States and Europe, but the word “cabbage” was only coined by an Englishman, John Lawson, in the 1690s, and it wasn’t until the 20th century that it became popularized.
It’s an edible part of cabbage that’s been around since ancient times.
There’s a good chance that you might know someone who has one of those.
You might even have been asked to make one for them.
But you probably don’t have a real cabbage key.
But now, thanks to a recent craze, you can get one from a brand-new, almost-unavailable cabbage key at a discount.
It is the most valuable item on the planet, according to the website of the American Museum of Natural History.
That’s because, after a cabbage is cut, it’s ground into a powder and then stored for about a year in a large pot of water, according the Museum of the Natural History in New York.
The key has then become an essential part of the kitchen, the Museum explains.
The first one to be made available was in 1996 by a company called “Cabbage Key” in the U.K. and is now available online.
The brand-name key has a price tag of $200, and the most recent one is about a hundred dollars.
The Museum notes that, when it comes to the most precious item in a cabbage, it doesn’t matter how many of them you have.
It only matters how much you have to keep the keys in the fridge, which can be years.
“There’s something about a cabbage that brings out the most primal, primal human desire,” museum curator Karen Hays told the New York Times.
“It’s a human desire to be loved, to be cared for.”
A cabbage will keep for two to three months.
It takes about three to five years for the seeds to germinate and produce a usable key.
There are also other benefits to keeping a cabbage.
“This is the best cabbage we have ever found,” said Mark Nastrow, a botanist at Oregon State University.
He told the Times that a cabbage can be used as a compost, because it’s so good at getting nutrients from soil.
“I love the smell of it.
I love the taste.
And the cabbage has such a nice fragrance.
If you want to have a very clean, healthy home, the smell is absolutely wonderful.”
It can also be used to make other edible items, including tea, jams, breads and salad dressings.
But even if you have no intention of keeping a key, you should give the gift a try, Hays said.
“You might not remember them, but if they’re still around, they’re probably worth a lot more than you think.”
Hays is also encouraging people to share their cabbage key with friends and family.
If someone does, you’ll be rewarded with a cabbage ornaments.
“Cabellias are really lovely, so if you see a cute, cute, adorable one, send it to a friend,” Hays wrote in a blog post.
“The one thing we don’t want to happen is for it to become a viral trend.”
If you have a cabbage with you and you can’t find one, it might be worth saving up to buy one.