I've had it, it was great. Think a combination of Velveeta, American cheese, and cheddar that melted smoothly and wasn't stringy or rubbery. It wasn't very good eaten out-of-hand but it was awesome in grilled cheese sandwiches, homemade mac and cheese, and on burgers. The only criticism I had is that it should have been issued in smaller packages, two 2 1/2 lb packages rather than a 5 lb block, because by the end of the month, you'd have to shave the mold off of it, and the final half-pound dried out into an inedible brick, causing waste.
I received commodities in college because I was genuinely poor, often surviving on a can of food a day for weeks at a time. One of the problems with commodities was that they were mismatched, meaning that a month's worth of commodities might not have the ingredients to cook even a single meal. For instance, they'd give you a bag of flour, but without baking powder, salt, sugar, oil, or any of the other ingredients you'd need to make a loaf of bread, the flour itself was pretty useless. They'd give you noodles but no sauce or even sauce ingredients—honestly, butter and a few herbs are enough to make noodles into a meal, but none of that came with the noodles.
Another problem that's been mentioned here is ignorance of how to prepare foods. None of my college-aged friends knew what to do with a bag of dried kidney beans until I finally looked up a recipe and made like 10 lbs of government beans into BBQ beans at a ghetto BBQ. Another good recipe was stir-and-roll biscuits to use up all the flour they were giving us. We made country gravy out of a little bit of bacon grease and powdered milk and we could feed a crowd for cheap. Tossing a couple simple recipes into the box would have gone a long way and reduced waste.
One of the biggest problems was white elephant commodities that ranged from very low quality to inedible. For instance, the cans of peanut butter got used, but they were very poor quality, being 1/3 sugar, 1/3 hydrogenated vegetable shortening, and 1/3 peanuts. Better to issue a can that was 1/3 of the size of pure peanut butter. One thing we never figured out is how to make the canned pork edible. It was a paste that was the consistency of cat food and smelled fucking horrible. We tried making meatballs, hiding it in spaghetti sauce and gravy, and even feeding it to the neighbor's dog. The dog ate it at first but rejected it after the first day because it got horrible gas. As for the chickens, they were slimy, tough, and tasted like metal. You could hide the taste in spaghetti sauce but honestly the sauce was better without the bland chewy chicken bits. The neighbor's dog would not eat the chickens either. Surely you can all understand the waste of processing, canning, storing, shipping, and distributing meats that even a dog wouldn't eat.
That being said, the program could be successful with just a few tweaks. Matching ingredients would go a long way towards making sure they're actually used. Send out true meal kits rather than boxes of mismatched items—include baking powder, salt, and pre-measured spice packets. Throw in a few recipes for basics like biscuits, pancakes, and bean soups. Adding powdered eggs to the mix would really go a long way. Finally, updating the preservation process to make those meats edible would really help. Why not make dry sausages or jerky out of some of that meat? Why not process the chicken into chunks packed in water like the kind you can buy at the grocery store?
If we're going to spend money buying, processing, packaging, storing, shipping, and distributing these products, it makes sense to at least give them a snowball's chance of being eaten. Sure, niggers still won't use them and will still complain, but hungry white people will cook and eat them. With the emphasis on having families birth more white children, many of them will need a helping hand, so why not make sure that the food supplements they receive are edible?