The teachers show the worst students packed lunches - from Red Bull to an ice cold McDonalds Happy Meal

The teachers show the worst students packed lunches - from Red Bull to an ice cold McDonalds Happy Meal

Teachers have revealed the worst packed lunches students have taken to school – and some of them are really shocking.

What was packed in a children's lunch has always been a hot topic.

While the kids of the '80s and' 90s were now sipping chips, candy bars, and sandwiches, thanks to Jamie Oliver's school dinner crusade, parents know a lot more about what to go through.

This week, just a few days after the start of the new school year, teachers shared some of the worst lunches the students had brought so far, making it difficult to read.

McDonald's Happy Meal (Stock Image)

A student at a school in Birmingham was sent in with a one-day Happy Meal that included an icy McDonald's burger and chips – reports Der Spiegel.

The boy's boy explained that it had been bought the day before, but the student did not want it, so "it was a shame it was wasted".

Elsewhere, a primary school student took a pork pie and a can of shandy.

He made the lunch himself because "it's all in the fridge," he told the teacher in Halifax, West York.

Another was sent in with a tin of Red Bull and a bag of Monster Munch corn snacks.

A tin of Red Bull

A teacher in Leeds said a child had come with a packet of ginger biscuits and explained that Mama had been "too tired" to go to the shops.

She also interviewed a student's mother with a can of Red Bull and said, "He had a long night on his Xbox and seemed to need a pick-me-up."

In Manchester, a teacher found out that an eight-year-old boy had packed a dark fruit can because he thought it was a soft drink.

A child without a packed lunch or cash for a meal said he had watered for breakfast because "Mom needed the milk for her coffee."

Monster Munch Chips

The teacher – one of dozens sharing stories on Facebook – said, "I'm not ashamed to say that I cried when he told me that."

Primary school staff supervise packed lunches.

Unhealthy or unsuitable items can be confiscated and given to parents at the end of the lesson – instead, children will receive a free school lunch worth approximately £ 2.20.

The NHS 'Healthy4change Change Campaign encourages parents to make packed lunches to get a healthy sandwich or pack, a piece of fruit, a treat like a jelly or malt bread, and a bottle of water or sugar-free drink.

And it is recommended to replace chips, chocolates and biscuits with homemade, plain popcorn, simple rice cake or fruited teacakes.

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