You might not ever eat McDonald's fries again after watching this

According to Inc, McDonald’s serves more than 9 billion pounds of french fries on the daily.However, what even the most loyal Mickey D’s customer probably doesn’t realize is...that the fryers the restaurant uses to make those famous fries are disgusting.On May 31, a McDonald’s employee named Drew took to TikTok to reveal just how nasty the fryer situation is.“In case you ever wanted to get McDonald’s fries again, this is what sits at the bottom of our fryer,”.Drew says as he shows viewers a nasty congealed pile of “salt and grease”.Some people were saddened (and revolted) by Drew’s video.“Oh to see without my eyes,” one person joked.However, many devout McDonald’s fans were not even slightly fazed by the gook at the bottom of the fryer.“Yeah ima still need mylarge fry,” one person said

More From

  • Check out this Malibu property frequented by the Kardashians

    This Malibu estate known as "Casa di Pietra" overlooks the Pacific Ocean and truly a dream vacation home. Take a tour of this modern mansion in this episode of Dream Vacation Homes!

  • 9 lightweight sweatshirts perfect for a cool summer night

    There's nothing better than spending a long summer day outside. Whether you live by a beach or have a pool or even a back deck at home, getting a healthy dose of vitamin D can do a lot of good. But as the sun sets and the weather starts to cool down in the evening, it's inevitable that you'll reach for something warm.

  • Take a look at this school bus that was converted into a tiny home

    Tyler and Shelby converted a green school bus into a tiny home that they share with their daughter, Daisy. Nicknamed "the green bus," the family's home is 60 square feet and perfect for traveling around the country. Check out more of this quirky tiny home in this episode of "Dream Big, Live Small!"

  • 13 Black-owned beauty brands at Nordstrom, Sephora and Ulta right now

    And while some major brands have pledged financial support to the Black Lives Matter movement and posted black squares on Instagram, many customers are demanding longer-term commitments. Recently, Aurora James, founder of the luxury fashion brand Brother Vellies, took to Instagram and suggested that major retailers start devoting 15 percent of their shelf space to Black-owned products — and customers have watched to see who will summon the call. The ask is now known as the 15 Percent Pledge.