Just in time for the prom season, a Dallas bakery gives the ultimate twist to one of proms oldest traditions: corsage.

Cakes topped with everything from scissors and well-placed blueberries to fondant sperms – have become a social media feeling that bakers across the United States promote images of baked goods decorated to celebrate the procedure.

Recently generated buzz was an Instagram post by Signature Desserts in Nolensville, Tennessee, and presented a butter cream frozen cake with "100% JUICE NO SEEDS HAPPY VASECTOMY!" written on top. It presented lemons with hand-painted on edible paper and cost the client who had thought about it for his husband's $ 30.

The 6-inch red velvet cake went viral. The business has since received inquiries for hysterectomy cakes as well.

"It's not every day that someone wants a humorous, edgy cake," said Nate Clingman who owns the business with his wife, Jillian, and makes about 50 cakes a month. "It blew up very fast and I was surprised."

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An image of Nashville-based Signature Desserts & # 39; Vasectomy cake went viral. [Foto: Nate Clingman]

For small bakers, giving up cakes for unwanted occasions, is a way to increase profits, as the traditional model of wedding anniversary wedding community candidates becomes obsolete. Finding alternative opportunities for drumming is similar to what the greeting card industry has tried to do. About. 500,000 vasectomies are performed in the United States each year, according to Journal of Urology.

"Cake is just a combination of eggs, flour, sugar and butter, but what you can put into that (do) opportunity," says Ashleigh Evans, director of operations analysis for global restaurant consulting firm Aaron Allen & Associates. If there is a Hallmark card for it, it could be a cake for that. "Signature Desserts Co-Owner and Baker Nate Clingman decorates a cake for a customer in his home from home on Friday in Nolensville, Tennessee. [19659013] Signature Desserts co-owner and baker Nate Clingman decorates a cake for a customer in his Nolensville, Tennessee, home on Friday. [Photo: ShelleyMaysUSAIDAGNET NETWORK]