McDonald’s Breakfast Is Somehow About To Get Even Better Thanks To These New Donut Sticks

McDonald's breakfast donut fries

iStockphoto / TonyBaggett

New York City is arguably the culinary capital of the world and is home to around 24,000 places you can choose from whenever you’re looking to grab a bite.

It seems like there’s a deli on virtually every corner capable of making an identical bacon, egg, and cheese (with hot sauce, course) that I’ve used to cure more hangovers than I can count.

However, despite the glut of brunch options and bagel places, there’s really one thing I crave more than anything else when I’m looking for the ultimate breakfast fix: McDonald’s.

mcdonalds donut fries


It’s hard to describe just how much my life has changed since the chain introduced All Day Breakfast and gave me the opportunity to purchase a hash brown at any hour (along with the three giant sandwiches pictured above that I managed to eat in a single, painful sitting).

Despite at least one questionable move, McDonald’s has been seriously stepping their game up in order to lure in customers— including the introduction of cheesy bacon fries that will hit stores this year.

However, according to Business Insider, there’s now a new deep-fried concoction that’s about to take America by storm: donut sticks.

After testing out the product in select markets last year, it appears McDonald’s has made the decision to roll out cinnamon-covered goodness to the masses at some point this year.

Here’s what you can expect based on the leaked document:

“Donut Sticks are strips of sweetened dough that are deep-fried until golden brown, then sprinkled with cinnamon sugar. They’re light and crunchy on the outside and soft and warm on the inside.”

Dunkin’ Donuts might have done it first but I guess we’ll see who does it better.

My body is ready.

Connor O'Toole avatar
Connor Toole is the Deputy Editor at BroBible. He is a New England native who went to Boston College and currently resides in Brooklyn, NY. Frequently described as "freakishly tall," he once used his 6'10" frame to sneak in the NBA Draft and convince people he was a member of the Utah Jazz.