First, Chi-Chi grabs the blade on top of her helmet as she charges a purplish-pink dome of energy around her body. Then, she shouts "Daddy, this is scary!" and throws the blade (imbued with purple aura) at the opponent. The attack creates a medium-sized explosion upon hitting the opponent, inflicting a great amount of damage.
Chi-Chi uses this attack to decapitate a dinosaur that was chasing her. Chi-Chi later used the attack against Master Roshi after arriving at the Kame House with Goku on the Flying Nimbus. Master Roshi sensed the attack, but was too late to dodge it. Chi-Chi taunted him, saying that he wasn't actually Master Roshi, but Master Roshi showed her his Hermit Club Card (in the manga, his driver's license), proving that he was Master Roshi. Chi-Chi apologized and pulled the blade from Master Roshi's forehead, resulting in him needing a large band-aid on his head.
- Super Power Slugger - A stronger version of Power Slugger that used by Chi-Chi in Super Dragon Ball Z.
- Hi-Speed Cutter Toss - A stronger version of Cutter Toss that appears as a Special Move in Dragon Ball Fusions.
- Streaking Cutter Toss - An even stronger version of Cutter Toss that appears as a Special Move in Dragon Ball Fusions.
Video Game Appearances
"Stay Away From Me!" was named in Dragon Ball Z: Budokai Tenkaichi 3, and is one of Kid Chi-Chi's Blast 2. She uses a similar attack in Super Dragon Ball Z, the Power Slugger, with the blade made of ki instead of being an actual blade. She also uses a more powerful variation named Super Power Slugger.
In Dragon Ball Fusions, it appears as a Special Move under the name Cutter Toss which is used by certain characters such as Mirayo and Mepple. There are also two stronger versions, named Hi-Speed Cutter Toss and Streaking Cutter Toss. It is also represented as a razor-sharp blade of ki instead of a blade
- This technique is an homage to the Eye Slugger, a signature attack of the Japanese tokusatsu hero Ultraseven from the Ultra Series. The attack's name in Super Dragon Ball Z, Power Slugger, is a nod to its origin.