– You know, if you’re anything like me, you like to get a little
crazy when you’re at a fast food restaurant. You know, like putting
some fries in your shake, or maybe even some McNuggets
in your burger, oh man. But those are nothing
compared to what’s actually on the menu in some places worldwide. Here are the 10 weirdest fast food items sold around the world. (crunching) Number 10 is beer. Oh yeah, actual alcoholic beer, the perfect side pairing to a Happy Meal. McDonalds is an American company, but that doesn’t stop it
from giving some special, exclusive privileges to
certain countries overseas. European chains in countries
like France, Portugal, Germany, and Greece, trust
their customers enough to sell them beer with their meals. You can literally walk
into a Golden Arches, grab, say, a Big Mac and maybe
even a kids McNugget meal, and then say, beer me! The beer has been flowing over there since the first McDonalds
opened in Munich, Germany, back in 1971, and they’ve
served brands like Heinekien and a French beer called Kronenbourg 1664. When ordering, you have
the choice of getting it from the tap or in a can,
so you can drink it later. (Hiccup) Okay, kid,
here’s your Happy Meal, Daddy’s going for some glug glug. Number nine is spinach
and Parmesan nuggets. Italy’s not particularly
fond of fast food chains, and the ones that do break through have to alter their food menus. Enter the spinach and Parmesan nuggets that are found at McDonalds in Italy that may look unappetizing
with their vivid green insides, but they seem to be a
brilliant combination. Found for a limited time on
the Italian delicacies menu, this oozing nugget treat
could’ve been helpful in tricking kids into
basically eating their greens. But if that’s not your thing, also available are nuggets
filled with Brie cheese and a block of fresh Parmesan that you can just om nom nom down on. Now eating all that cheese
is sure to constipate your digestive process,
but if you mix it in with some of the other items
on the McDonald’s menu, it should even things out. Okay, that’s all well and good, but how don’t they have
Hot Pocket infused nuggets? They’re in Italy, it’s all pizza! Number eight is Taco
Bell Cheetos quesadilla. Oh, yeah. On November 28th, 2016,
Taco Bell in the Philippines launched a quesadilla snack
that is sure to win over all cheese lovers. The Cheetos quesadilla is just
like the average quesadilla, loaded with tons of melted cheese, only it has a line of
jalapeno flavored Cheetos in there as well. This simple recipe was well
liked by Taco Bell patrons, and envied by foodie foreigners. Kinda like myself, what the hell, man? We can’t get that here? The perfect combination
of Cheetos’ crunch, cushioned by the soft three-cheese blend, was only found in certain
areas of the Philippines, but if you wanna try on bad enough, all you really need to do
is grab a quesadilla wrap, shredded cheese, and a bag of Cheetos in order to recreate it. But keep in mind, while it’s oh so tasty, it isn’t recommended as an actual meal unless you choose to
live your life that way. As you might imagine,
Cheetos don’t exactly have a lot of nutritional value. They make your mouth happy,
but they don’t feed you. Number seven is green tea Blizzards. Oh, I’m all up for this one. With 400 branches,
Dairy Queen is a popular establishment in Thailand,
and due to the closeness of fresh ingredients
in Japan and Thailand’s taste preferences, you can
find a lot of green tea flavored ice cream there. And Thailand’s favorite
Blizzard flavor is green tea. And besides the plain version,
you can also have it mixed with gross looking red beans, almonds, or pieces of Kit-Kat. The soft serve green tea
flavor may look delicious, but keep in mind that this is green tea that we’re talking about here. Now I like me anything
green tea related, however, mixing it with red beans and almonds isn’t gonna help in the taste department. Oh, yeah, that’s fine,
why don’t you just do something crazy like make
a coffee flavored ice cream and add hazelnuts to it? Wait, that sounds good. Number six is a doughnut burger. Who’s down for clogging some arteries? In December of 2016, to
celebrate Hanukkah properly, the Israeli branch of
Burger King felt the need to combine two of their
favorite food items. The Burger Kind Whopper and a doughnut, called the Sufganiyot, into this. This disturbing, but kind
of delicious, combination is call the SufganiKing,
and was sold for $4.16, and was said to have been delicious, according to Burger King employees, who were, of course, in no way obligated to promote their own brand. (cough) The sweet dough for the
doughnut was replaced with a more appropriate
recipe for savory burger buns, and the normal jelly dollop
that tops that deep-fired treat was replaced with a blog of ketchup. Oh, man, these are all delicious,
I wanna try all of them. Does it keep getting more delicious? No, no it doesn’t. Keep watching. Number five is the lobster
and caviar sandwich. In August of 2012,
Wendy’s in Tokyo, Japan, celebrated the opening
of its second restaurant in the country, after having left in 2009 due to poor sales. And to promote it, they
launched comprised of lobster claw meat,
lobster salad, mayonnaise, and bits of caviar. Instead of trying to set
up another carbon copy of the food chain overseas,
Japan decided to get classy with their new premium items. Since caviar is normally
an expensive delicacy, Wendy’s lobster and caviar
sandwich is priced at 1,280 yen, or the equivalent of about
$16.28 in American currency, which, of course, is a little expensive for the average fast food goer. But lobster and caviar
weren’t the only new additions to Japan’s exclusive menu either. The Canadian lobster
meat, and regular patty surf and turf burger,
were also introduced, along with an ocean premium salad that includes lobster and caviar. Well apparently they really
like their fish eggs over there. Just give me a regular burger. No thank you, I don’t
want them nom noms on it, make me yak. Number four is a fried chicken hot dog. I don’t know how to feel about this one. On April 12th, 2010, an
American KFC launched the Double Down, a bacon
and cheese sandwich that used two pieces of
fried chicken as the bun. After the success of that product, KFC in the Philippines began
work on their own plan, and on January 26th and 27th of 2015, they served the Double Down Dog. The Double Down Dog is the same concept, with fried chicken being
inserted where the bread would normally be, but on a hot dog. And not just any hot
dog, a Pure Foods brand Tender Juicy Chick’n Cheese hot dog that has a liquid cheese filling. So if you’re ever feeling
like you really just wanna go way above my daily calories,
this is the hot dog for you. Double Down Dog is fun to say. Double Down Dog, Double Down Dog, Double Down Dog, Double Down. Number three is a dred
pork and seaweed doughnut. (gagging) Oh, sorry, I was
thinking about eating this. Introduced by Dunkin’ Donuts in China, the dried pork and seaweed
donut is a product that can probably only be really understood by the Chinese community. This odd sounding treat
consists of dried pork bits called pork floss,
which are commonly eaten on breakfast breads in China,
and, of course, seaweed. The doughnut itself is yeast-based, meaning it’s not as sweet
as the more common version of the confectionary. Now this isn’t a normal
one you’d see in a pack with icing and jelly filling,
which sounds delicious, but while it is glazed, it’s
more of a savory morning meal that you can grab on your way to work. In fact, many of the
Dunkin’ Donuts flavors have odd combinations like this, basically because the Chinese dislike overly sugary types of American doughnuts. They’re going their own way with this one. The weird way. Number two is a black burger. Mmm, that sounds delicious,
I like my meat well done. That’s not what this means. Burger King Japan has fulfilled the need that you didn’t know that you had, which is basically the
scariest burger on earth. The Kuro Diamond and Kuro Pearl burgers are assembled with intensely
black bamboo charcoal dyed buns, cheese, and a black squid ink sauce. Now these burgers my appear
intriguing in advertisements, but they look absolutely revolting in the reality of the fast
food dining experience. They we launched on September 19th, 2014, with the Kuro Diamond that
includes lettuce, tomato, and onions, costing 690 yen,
or about $6.40 American, and the Kuro Pearl costing just under that at 480 yen, or $4.50 American. One thing to take note, though,
is that the concentrated dye in the burgers can cause your
stool to turn a bright green color during the digestion process. That was basically a trial and error thing that Burger King was unaware of until its customers started
pooping leprechaun poop. And number one is the flying fish roe salmon cream cheese pizza. Huh? If you’re ever in a Hong Kong Pizza Hut, make sure you check out
their flying fish roe salmon cream cheese pizza. Yum! The crust of this
long-named pie is stuffed with flying fish roe,
which are fishy eggs, and then mixed in with
salmon flavored cream cheese. Now if you can get past all
the stuffed crust surprise without your stomach
immediately rejecting it, you have have difficulty
with the scallops, shrimp, crayfish, and clams, that
are included as toppings. This culinary abomination
launched in September of 2016 for Hong Kong seafood lovers,
who thought that anchovies weren’t enough to satisfy
their unique pizza tastes. It sells for 184 Hong Kong dollars, which is about $23.72
in American currency. Okay, this one is just out of control. They should be paying people to eat this, not the other way around. But hey, that was the 10
weirdest fast food items sold around the world. If you guys enjoyed
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