I want to share how this ridiculous idea came to be. I always find myself tweaking Emacs, it's like the more I learn about it, the more I realize how much more I still don't know and I just keep digging deeper and deeper, I fear for my future productivity. This wasn't unnoticed by one of my friends, who later said.
Diego, you spent so much time using Emacs, and you lose precious time going to Sweetgreen[salad place]. You should just get your Sweetgreen from inside Emacs! [lol]
I took this too seriously and wondered how difficult would it be, I knew they had some kind of online ordering stuff going on. So I checked it out, and using the Chrome Developer Tools I could see where every request in each part of the checkout was sent. It felt like solving puzzles and putting pieces together, I then used curl to do some initial testing of what I thought would be good payloads to send and got my first obstacle: Cookie Headers.
I decided then that using curl wasn't Emacsy at all, so after some research I ended up using the request.el library and going through the documentation to learn more about it. I will present about this in the Emacs NYC Meetup talk on Dec 7th at Thoughtbot.
All in all, I had a great time learning more about how requests are made, Emacs Lisp packages, functional programming, and ingredients of salads. If you would've told me months ago I would make an Emacs package to order salads online and it would reach the front page of Hacker News I'd still be laughing out loud, this just makes me plain happy.