A mammoth 'family crunchy box' posted by a Scottish chippy has divided Twitter creating a huge debate over the 6,800 calorie meal.

East West Spice Greenock posted a picture of the box, which includes four different battered suppers, chips, onion rings, fritters and a two litre bottle of Irn-Bru, on its Facebook page, before Scotsman journalist Ross McCafferty reposted the pic on Twitter kicking off a heated debate.

Read more at: Scottish chippy goes viral after offering monster ‘crunchy box’ for a tenner

Anti-Crunchy Box

With some people labelling the offer “vile” and a “heart attack in a box”, food writer Joanna Blythman was enraged about what she deemed was the “promotion” of such an unhealthy meal.

Others followed up with scathing Tweets about its unhealthy qualities:

Eventually, Ross, who didn’t even buy the box in the first place began to get fed up with people messaging him:

The Confused

Some people were completely confused as to what some of the items in the box actually were:

Ross quickly cleared this up pointing out that they were fritters:

Thankfully, this discussion was helpful to a few non-Scots:

Others seemed to want to make additions to what was in the box:

While others still were even confused by what country it was from:

Pro-Crunchy Box

Some saw the value in the deal:

While others thought it looked great:

The jokers

When someone mentioned a vegetarian option:

The post made some people come over all patriotic:

While others fired in their own pop culture references:

The philosophical

This user got a little philosophical about the whole thing:

What do you think about the "family crunchy box"?

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About The Author

Sean Murphy

Driven by a passion for all things drinks-related, Sean writes for The Scotsman extensively on the subject. He can also sometimes be found behind the bar at the world famous Potstill bar in Glasgow where he continues to enhance his whisky knowledge built up over 10 years advising customers from all over the world on the wonders of our national drink. Recently, his first book was published. Dubbed Gin Galore, it explores Scotland's best gins and the stories behind those that make them.

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