07 Dec 2009

British Restaurant Makes Customers Sign Plum Pudding Release

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Michael Simkins
is appalled at the point to which the contemporary nanny state has reduced Britain, a condition in which restaurants must ask patrons to sign a waiver of liability for a pudding.

The owners of the High Timbers (sic) restaurant, located in the heart of London, are insisting that customers sampling their festive menu sign a legal waiver before sitting down to eat.

The restaurant is currently offering plum pudding as part of its seasonal fare, which, as ancient custom (and the recipe) dictates, is prepared with the odd silver coin or lucky charm thrown into the mix.

But so wary have the management become of expensive lawsuits brought by any patron chipping a veneered tooth or choking on silver horseshoes that each portion arrives with both a jug of brandy sauce and a legal disclaimer.

2 Feedbacks on "British Restaurant Makes Customers Sign Plum Pudding Release"

“British Restaurant Makes Customers Sign Plum Pudding Release”

[…] practice of including the occasional coin or silver charm for lucky diners to happen upon. [Zincavage] Similarly in this 2005 dispatch (supermarket pudding); for the parallel custom of baking figurines […]

Waiver of Liability Required for Plum Pudding | Legal News, Views and Opinion

[…] Never Yet Melted via […]


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