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World’s Biggest Asshole Asks Fast Food Workers to Remake His Burgers to Look Like Ads

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YouTuber Greg Benson wanted to find out what would happen if he asked fast food workers to redo his burgers to look more like their ads. We know what you’re thinking: that’s a surefire way to get pubes in your whopper. Regardless, Benson wore a hidden camera and asked employees at Burger King, Jack in the Box and McDonald’s to remake his “not very attractive” limp burgers into something “more like the picture”.

The results of the quick fixer-uppers are mildly surprising. Still, for his sake, we hope he didn’t eat the burger sequels. Unless he’s a fan of tacos with a side of loogies. Watch the world’s politest asshole prank your favorite fast food joints:

By Charisma Madarang

Charisma has an undying love for gritty literature and drinks coffee like water. She also hails from Toronto, Canada and is a die-hard Maple Leafs fan, sigh.

13 replies on “World’s Biggest Asshole Asks Fast Food Workers to Remake His Burgers to Look Like Ads”

When I work the grill at McDs, people get my sandwiches pretty damn close to what the pictures look like. I don’t like serving my customers shit. Only exceptions are dollar menu items here and there.

He’s an asshole for asking for what he paid for? Seriously?
If you think he is the asshole then you are dumber than you think he is. The fact that those burgers look like shit is because people like you would eat shit on a plate if those big corporations sold it to you and say it’s a burger. This guy is the perfect example of a good consumer who doesn’t put up with shit when he pays for something.

This reminded me of Michael Douglas in Falling Down, LOL

And I’m with a few of the others here… why’s he gotta be an asshole? He’s just asking for what’s advertised.

If you saw a totally awesome shirt online that you just HAD to have — beautiful colors, nice design, a shirt so hot you’d probably get 5 dates within 2 minutes of walking into a bar (well, that’s the fantasy, anyway) and you dump it into your cart. Just gotta have it. *Click*, bought and paid for, now the anticipation of receiving your new shirt begins. Oh, you just can’t wait. How long will it be before it arrives? 2 days? 3 days? 4 days? Please hurry up and get here!

One day you come home from work and spot a package on your stoop. Yay! My shirt! You can’t wait to get it inside and rip the package open and try it on. But once the package is open, the excitement dwindles. Wait, what *IS* this piece of shit? This isn’t what I wanted! This isn’t what was advertised! Those assholes (oooooh, look which party just got called the asshole here) didn’t give me what I paid for! This is completely different than the picture on the website!

Disappointment ensues. Now you’re depressed. Now you have to either wear the ugly piece-of-crap shirt or take the time to return it because — it’s not what you asked for. It’s not what you wanted. It’s not what was advertised.

In all actuality, most people go ahead and settle for what they get, whether or not it was what they really wanted. But in the case of the shirt, you would have every right to send it back and either demand they give you what they advertised or return your money.

The end.

I could go either way on this.

Technically you’re only supposed to get the ingredients promised to be in the item you ordered – if a burger was missing something or didn’t taste a certain way I’d be more upset than if it doesn’t *look* as advertised.

OTOH, the restaurants lure a lot of people into their establishments with appetizing photos of their products, so you could also make that argument and I’d listen too.

At the end of the day, though, those website images are created by stylists who spend hours arranging the ingredients and use items that aren’t even *close* to food (glue as milk on cereal, for example) to make the products look more appetizing.

So realistically, a minimum wage worker is probably never – in a million years – going to make *your* burger look like it does on the site. Benson really should have started with the companies’ ad agencies rather than harass the people just trying to get through their day & make enough money to feed their families. Whatever dignity someone might have had in this position goes out the window because Greg Benson decided he had to prove a point about truth in advertising.

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