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McDonald’s meal from 2004 still looks pristine in TikTok video

Craving a cheeky McDonald’s? Well, you might not be after you see this.

US woman Savannah Whitehead has posted a video of her mum showing off a McDonald’s meal she’d kept since 2004.

In the TikTok clip, the woman opens the meal to show her kids what fries and a burger look like after 17 years in the bag.

The results are surprisingly disturbing – the fries look close to normal and the burger appears completely mould-free.

The woman tells her children that the meal was purchased in April of 2004.

In the video, one of her children remarks on how bad the meal smells.

“Anyone want a double cheeseburger?” the mum says before someone points out the lack of mould on the burger.

The meal 17 years later. Credit: TikTok/savswhitehead

The video has been liked over 167,000 times and has over 2000 comments.

But the clip is not the first time a McDonald’s meal has stood the test of time.

In 2020, TikTok user @aly.sherb posted a video of a burger that had been left in a bag since 1996.

The burger and fries were both in excellent condition, despite living a very long life.

The burger in 2020.
The burger in 2020. Credit: @aly.sherb/TikTok

“So you wanna see my hamburger? It lives in a box,” the owner said to the camera before showing off what’s inside.

“This is the sack that it came in and it was advertising a Nascar race in 1996.

“The french fries look like they maybe could have fallen under your seat a month or so ago – they’ve never rotted or decayed.

“The hamburger itself – the bread has never moulded, the meat has never rotted.

“It’s never even broken, it’s completely intact.”

Ten years on, the burger and fries are still looking OK.
Ten years on, the burger and fries are still looking OK. Credit: Twitter

There is also a decade-old McDonald’s meal almost completely intact and on show in an Iceland hotel.

The meal was purchased back in 2009 when McDonald’s closed its stores in Iceland.

“The hamburger, which still shows no signs of decomposition is now exhibited at Snotra House,” the venue’s website explains.

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