Anthony Bourdain: In-N-Out Is The Only Fast Food Chain He Likes! [VIDEO]
Jan 12, 2015 12:23 PM EST | By Victoria Guerra
Bourdain has been a television personality for years, showing the world the different types of foods and gastronomy of cities around the world, but he's also been an avid naysayer of the fast food industry in general - but now it seems that, for Anthony Bourdain, In-N-Out Burger is the one place to get this type of meal!
Odd as it may seem, Anthony Bourdain's In-N-Out love isn't as new as one would imagine, but it's the first time that he officially releases a video talking about the wonders of the California-based fast food company famous for its not-so-secret secret menu items.
According to website Eater.com, news of the love of Anthony Bourdain for In-N-Out came out officially last week, as the chef famous for shows like "A Cook's Tour" and "No Reservations" released a video explaining his love affair with the guys that created menu items like the "Double-Double" and "Animal Fries."
In the new interview, as reported by Food Beast, the CNN star took out his shooting team for a ride as to show Anthony Bourdain's In-N-Out experience, speaking about how popular the fast food chain is plus the fact that he says that the quickest way for one of his Instagram photos to get attention is to make it about the famous burger chain, as he'll often get about 50,000 likes per minute whenever he posts he's been on a trip to one of the venues.
According to The Braiser, it's not the first time that the chef speaks out about the Baldwin Park, California fast food chain: in a recent visit to Jimmy Kimmel Live last September, Bourdain said that the secret to his social media fame was actually posting a whole lot of photos of In-N-Out Burger!
In any case, fans of the fast food chain will be pleased to know that, as a true connoisseur, Anthony Bourdain's In-N-Out order consists of Animal Burgers!
Throwing out food: Attitudes to food waste in Russia
5 Foods That Will Help Detoxing From Alcohol
Disease-resistant apples perform better than old favorites
New tool could help maintain quality during cheese production