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McDonald's burger, fried potatoes preserved 10 years after shops closed in Iceland



McDonald's Super Fan has been holding a burger and frying in a glass cabinet for 10 years – and still looks good to eat.

McDonald's so-called "indestructible" food has no sign of mold or decay, even though it was first served a decade ago.

As early as 2009, McDonald's closed all three restaurants in Iceland.

And one man decided to buy the ultimate Ice Nation burger and fries – so that the eating could live on then Closing the Chain.

"I heard that McDonald's never decomposed, so I just wanted to see if it was true or not," Hortur Smarasson said.

It's been over 10 years since Mr. Smarasson made his purchase, and the diet is hardly looking old.

There is actually a live stream of burgers and french fries that you can watch online for free.

Not so happy eating is housed in a glass cabinet at Snotra House, a hostel in southern Iceland.

You can check the live stream here. [1

9659003] "The old man is still there, feeling pretty good," says hostel owner Sigi Sigurdur, speaking to BBC News.

"Sure, it's fun, but it makes you think about what you eat. [19659003] "No mold, only paper packaging looks old."

The hostel says people visit all over the world to see a burger.

And claims that the live stream website receives up to 400,000 hits every day. However, food is not always stored in a glass cabinet.

At the outset, Mr. Smarasson kept a burger and fries in a plastic bag in his garage.

After three years, he donated the food to the National Museum of Iceland – and noticed almost no change in its appearance.

A museum official decided that they were not prepared to preserve the food and returned it to its original owner.

"I think he was wrong because this burger is being preserved," said Mr. Smarasson.

The meal was then held at another dormitory in Reykjavik before being moved to his current home.

This article originally appeared on The Sun and was reproduced with permission


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