| 2 minutes read

2 minutes read

McDonald’s To Launch Plant-Based Meat Alternative Burgers & Fries

| Published on November 12, 2020

Are you a meat-lover or enjoy vegan or vegetarian alternatives? No matter what your cravings are, McDonald’s will soon have quite the variety for you. By next year, all McDonald fans can expect a new version of their patties, which will be entirely plant-based. The brand is willing to switch to a vegan alternative for its customers called the McPlant. These would also come with a chicken substitute to make it edible for those who wish to eat this new version.

The company has earlier tested this plant-based meat in Canada with Beyond Meat, a large producer of plant-based meat. This industry is expected to reach $140bn by 2029, which is almost another decade. Meat has been a topic of discussion for a long time, mostly for its health issues in the long run. It also poses a threat to the environment and life cycle as many animals are hunted, porched and utilised for their meat, including exotic ones as well.

McDonald's to debut plant-based meat alternatives from 2021 | Business News  | Sky News

Other competitors like Burger King, Dunkin’ and even White Castle have already entered the vegan market a long time ago so this move by McDonald’s was foreseen a while back. With options like vegan burgers, lattes and more, the revolution has definitely created a big impact in the world. Most influencers, including celebrities, have turned a new leaf by becoming vegan and are surely loving the healthy lifestyle!

Also Read: KFC To Launch ‘Vegan Fried Chicken’ In 70 Outlets

Ian Borden, Head of McDonald’s International believes that this move will provide a new light to the company and is excited for the coming year. This version will be delectable and will certainly bring in a lot of revenue. People already love their McNuggets, French Fries and Big Mac and their vegan versions will drive in a burst of flavours that will leave customers feeling good for the day.

Would you like to try this out?

Source: BBC

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