Nearly all of the slime recipes are non-toxic, but that doesn't mean the ingredients or slime are good enough to eat. This is a collection of edible slime recipes. Some edible slime tastes good; some edible slime tastes terrible. All of these recipes are safe to eat as food.
This is the slimiest of the edible slime recipes. If you plan on eating the slime, avoid using any glow-in-the-dark ingredients, which will affect the taste of the slime and likely aren't good for you to eat. This slime has a hint of flavor. It's really not that bad to eat, once you get past the clammy texture.
This slime recipe produces an edible slime that sort of tastes like pudding. It is sweet and can be flavored with vanilla, lemon, coconut, or other food flavoring. The base slime is an opaque white color, but you can use food coloring to make the slime any color you like.
Chocolate slime is brown, so you don't have as many color options here as you do with other types of edible slime. It's worth it, though, because this slime tastes like chocolate!
This interesting slime reacts to electrical charge (like a charged balloon, plastic comb, or piece of styrofoam) as if it had a life of its own. The slime is based on cornstarch and vegetable oil, so it is completely safe to eat. However, it is not particularly tasty.
This recipe yields a fruity sort of slime or play dough. The ingredients are perfectly safe to eat, but the recipe is salty rather than sweet so it's unlikely you'd want to make a snack out of this slime.
This slime is made from cornstarch and water, so there isn't much to it as far as taste goes. It's a fun slime to play with because it has viscoelastic properties. If you squeeze it, it hardens. If you try to pour it, the slime will flow. Pretty cool.