Elon Musk has a top tip for the Boring Company’s backers: Don’t use its $500 flamethrower to impress romantic interests. The product officially known as “not-a-flamethrower,” apparently in a bid to thwart bans from customs agencies, comes with a stringent set of terms and conditions that were revealed on Thursday by preorder buyers.

A Twitter user called “Everyday Astronaut” shared images of the bizarre conditions, which asks people who ordered one of the 20,000 flamethrowers to fill out a Google Form agreeing to conditions. These include agreeing not to harm others, not putting anything flammable in its vicinity, burning things, pointing at a spouse … basically doing anything likely to make the buyer a contestant for the Darwin Awards. The best use, as suggested by the form in a Dr. Seuss-like rhyme, is for making a crème brûlée. While most chefs would probably use a slightly cheaper torch to harden the caramel, it’s interesting to note that the Boring Company has by implication started selling kitchenware.

Boring Company terms as outlined.
Boring Company terms as outlined.

See also: Elon Musk Says Boring Company Will Offer Free Rides to the Public This Year

(https://www.inverse.com/article/44750-boring-company-tunnel-video-shared-by-elon-musk)Outside of the kitchen, the Boring Company is making big strides. Musk shared a video Thursday night of the tunnel-digging venture’s two-mile test tunnel in suburban Los Angeles. The company plans to offer free rides to the public in a matter of months, with work already underway on a route between Washington, D.C., and New York City.

Looking further forward, Musk has ambitious goals for the Boring Company. Musk revealed on Thursday plans to build a “true hyperloop with pressurized pods in near-vacuum tunnels” between San Francisco and Los Angeles, a distance of approximately 350 miles. The hyperloop, first outlined by Musk in a 2013 white paper, can theoretically transport pods at a maximum speed of 700 miles per hour, meaning the trip could take around 30 minutes.

It all starts with the “not-a-flamethrower,” which along with branded hats — and around $100 million of Musk’s own money — has formed the basis of its initial funding. Shipping dates for the device are unclear, but the official website lists a spring delivery window.

Musk’s hot new company is about to get a whole lot hotter.