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Mac n’ Cheetos Hit the Frozen Aisle

Mac n’ Cheetos Hit the Frozen Aisle



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You can now make this favorite fast-food snack at home anytime

The frozen aisle just got way, way better.

The frozen aisle at your local grocery store just got dangerously cheesy. Yes, you read that headline correctly: The limited-edition Mac n’ Cheetos were formerly only available at Burger King, but can now be cooked in the comforts of your own home.

Frito-Lay announced that it’s releasing two versions of the ultimate crave-worthy snack to retailers around the United States. In addition to the original Mac n’ Cheetos, there’s a new version of the product on shelves: Flamin’ Hot Mac n’ Cheetos.

So now you don’t have to drive anywhere to get your cheese-covered cheese snack fix. You can just pop a box of Mac n’ Cheetos in any conventional or toaster oven, wait a few minutes, and live your cheesy life in pure bliss.

The snack continues its affordable pricing, too. The Burger King snack retailed for $2.69, and these boxes are available for a cool $4.98. Sounds like a Frozen Food Hall of Fame candidate to us!


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.


Burger King's Mac n' Cheetos Don't Have Much to Do With the Latter

Support the independent voice of Houston and help keep the future of Houston Press free.

We&rsquove all been burned by fast-food advertising at one age or another. The people behind it are wizards. They use their craft to take banal dishes and turn them into something diners will fork over money for, even if they know better. The burger is never going to look as big, the hot dogs will never look as juicy and the fries will never look as golden as they do in commercials.

That&rsquos okay. Fast food isn&rsquot supposed to be pretty. As long as it looks like it&rsquos in the general shape of what we&rsquore expecting, we&rsquoll eat it. Eating fast food means making certain concessions, plating and presentation being chief among them.

It's easy to see the appeal in the above image of Burger King&rsquos Mac n&rsquo Cheetos. The saturated color is the sweet spot between orange dusting and nuclear hazard, which is why the Mac n&rsquo Cheetos look like plump versions of the finger-staining snack.

This is what they really look like:
Orange-tinted, corn-dog brown was not exactly what I was hoping for when I busted open the container, but it's what was inside the box.