We Ranked the 6 M&M’s on How Disabled We Think They Are

The social model of disability teaches us not only that disability stems from barriers created by society, but also that disability exists along a wide spectrum. It’s not generally productive to compare disabilities, but productivity is a capitalist myth. So, even though the comparison is pointless and meritless, we did it anyway.

#6. Orange
Orange M&M has no signs of disability, primarily because he’s rarely featured and I don’t remember anything about him.

#5. Blue
Like Orange, Blue M&M is not one of the more prominent characters, and I don’t remember anything about him. But I like the color blue better so I put him at #5.

#4. Brown
Brown M&M doesn’t openly express any signs of disability, but her inside is the same color as her outside, which clearly must cause her some psychological conflict and mental illness in a group of rainbow-colored friends.

#3. Green
Green M&M is the sexy one, and we all know every sexy girl has some neurodivergence going on.

#2. Yellow
I bet you assumed yellow M&M would be #1, but you’re wrong! His worried and easily distracted demeanor is reflective of ADHD and similar neurodivergent conditions, but he’s less disabled than …

#1. Red
It’s easy to think Red M&M is extremely neurotypical, but that couldn’t be further from the truth, based on my arbitrary subjective opinion as someone who eats M&M’s. He can’t ever seem to relax, he’s in constant need of control, and he is painfully aware of the f*cked-up world around him, giving him the title of Most Disabled M&M.

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