Written by IN SEINE
Print this
Topics: McDonalds, Cows

Saturday, 28 July 2007

image for McDonalds due to launch new 'McShambo'
My Little Shambo

In a bid to boost sales over Burger King's 'Angusburger', the McDonalds Corp. are due to launch the new 'McShambo'. Due out on Monday, the burger is reputed to contain 100% pure bull.

A spokesman for the food chain, Ivor Hoof, said today: "Following the demise of god last last week, we thought it would be a touching, yet tasteful tribute to remember him. Now everyone can experience being 'at one' with god for only 99p!"

DEFRA are currently monitoring production of the meal to ensure that no pieces of the real Shambo are used because it was known to be infected with TB. In fact they have called upon John Gummer, former Agriculture minister and his daughter Cordelia (now a gorgeous 21 year-old air stewardess) to perform a live eating of the new 'divine delicacy' to allay any fears that the public may have. She said: "Back in 1990, when I ate the burger, it tasted of cardboard, Marmite and Worcester Sauce but I did not get any after effects, so I am not afraid to try this one, in fact I am looking forward to tasting the 100% bull as long as those sweetbread gooley things are kept out."

Ivor Hoof added that if you order the 'McShambo Happy Meal', you will get fries, Coke or Milkshake and a 'My Little Shambo' toy. These come in a McDonalds Happy Meal bag, tied with a red garland of flowers"

Make IN SEINE's day - give this story five thumbs-up (there's no need to register, the thumbs are just down there!)

The story above is a satire or parody. It is entirely fictitious.

Do you dream of being a comedy news writer? Click here to be a writer!

More by this writer

View Story
View Story
View Story
View Story
View Story
View Story


Mailing List

Get Spoof News in your email inbox!


What's 2 multiplied by 4?

1 7 21 8
43 readers are online right now!

Go to top

We use cookies to give you the best experience, this includes cookies from third party websites and advertisers.

Continue ? Find out more