Prank Poster Put Up At McDonald's Is Still There Eight Weeks Later

The first step was making the poster.

But this was one instance when a amusing flight of fancy became reality (after a little hard work and a $7 McDonald's shirt was obtained).

Brynn Shuller of Burbank, Calif., tweeted that she and her friends slipped photos of themselves into picture frames for sale at a Walmart.

"It's now been 51 days since i hung it up", he said on Twitter on Monday, Sept. 3.

It's unclear at this time whether the poster will stay up in the restaurant. Then they ordered it online and waited for it to arrive.

They lay in wait for over an hour until the coast was clear. But when the moment came, they were ready and the poster went up without a hitch. "I was very, very nervous", Jevh said.

"We put adhesive on the back so it could be taken down".

"I wanted people to think it was impressive that it's been there for so long", Jevh told Inc.

Maravilla believes there are not a lot of Asians represented in the media and thought of the flawless opportunity to make that happen. Remember, folks: all races deserve recognition.

After the incident McDonald's applauded the duo for their creativity.

"When I was growing up, Asian people only appeared in movies as martial artists or amusing side characters". So, they hung up a photo of themselves in a Texas restaurant.

The pair have shared pictures on social media of them posing as McDonald's models, which has been shared more than 900,000 times.

His Youtube video about it has also been watched by thousands.

Apparently, his plan succeeded as the poster remained up until July 13.

"We looked around and we saw there were no Asians in the posters around McDonald's, so we chose to do it ourselves, and I guess the rest is history", said Jehv Maravilla, a 21-year-old University of Houston student. The BBC has approached the company for comment.

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