Baking provides ample possibilities for double entendre, and Great British Bake Off hosts Mel Giedroyc and Sue Perkins have been famously quick to come up with innuendos.
Judges Mary Berry and Paul Hollywood are also prone to suggestive statements, and this year promises to be no different.
Paul recalled: "We started the first challenge we did with Madeira (cake). The first thing out of Mary's mouth: 'Nice crack'. And that set the tone really. It was hilarious."
But Mary complained that she was innocent, explaining: "I have real, real trouble. This goes on the whole time, all the way through, and I try and gather them up together - but all three, they're all encouraging each other."
Here are the best innuendos from past series:
"Stop touching your dough balls."
Sue brings the bread-making challenge to a close.
"It looks very nice on top, and I just hope that's replicated underneath."
Mary judges the pies.
"Go on Mary, give it a good slapping."
Paul encourages Mary to examine the pastry.
"I can't wait to romp in your forest, Ian."
Mel gets excited about a contestant's bake.
"You have got two hours to pop Mary's cherry... in the oven, and bring it out again."
Sue makes good use of the dramatic pause.
"Stop fiddling with your pirates!"
Sue tells a contestant to leave his biscuit showstopper island scene alone.
"You want something quite rigid, but something that will taste good too."
Paul gives bakers advice about creating a 3D biscuit showstopper.
"Some of them have got a good forking."
Mary examines the biscuits.
"I've never eaten a nun before."
The choux "religieuse" confection is named for its resemblance to a nun, giving Sue the chance to make this quip.
"Oh no, you have some irregular-shaped balls."
Criticism from Mary.
"Get those lady's fingers soggy!"
Sue gives the contestants advice about trifle-making.
"It's all in the wrist action."
Mary shares her whisking techniques.
"Good morning, bakers. The following signature challenge has been assessed by the double entendre police and I'm delighted to inform you that Paul and Mary would love you to make cream horns. And there's nothing fun to say about that whatsoever."
Sue tries to swear off innuendos.
"15 minutes till you give Paul the horn."
Sue makes an innuendo after all.