Here are a few pointers to maximize your food fight experience:
Avoid frozen items: a frozen turkey will hurt, but even frozen beef patties are bound to do some damage.
Use light projectile preferably. A good size apple can hurt, but less than a large watermelon or a pumpkin.
Avoid white or beige food, unless the participants are all wearing colorful clothes. Beets, tomatoes and pea soup are great for color.
Flour and honey should be used as a coating and sticking agents.
Avoid moldy or rancid elements. No one wants to be sick while their face is covered in honey, unless that is the theme of the evening of course.
Viscosity / Dryness
Prefer anything sticky (humus, tahini) rather than dry (like raisins or almonds).
Avoid the nostrils, ears or eyes. If naked, avoid the tender areas.
Throw food lightly and playfully. Using a mortar or a catapult could damage other players.
While naked food fights are fun, safety is important. Always wear goggles and at least a thong.
Avoid anything boiling hot, mostly if naked. Freezing cold is not good, but it’s better than boiling hot.
Food fights are best when you don’t have to worry about damaging your $19,000 Persian rug or your $2,500 Armani suit. A large tarp is useful if the food fight is in your living room.
What to Avoid Throwing
Avoid anything venomous (certain snakes, scorpions, electric eels and some jelly fish)
Great Ammo for a Food Fight
Eggs, ketchup, mustard, feathers (not usually food for still great), flour, honey, tomatoes, pea soup, lasagna, fettucini Alfredo, tapioca, humus, oatmeal.