A Chinese restaurant has faced a huge backlash after it offered a discount to women with bigger boobs.
Trendy Shrimp sparked complaints from local residents when a sign appeared outside the establishment saying that there would be lower prices for women with bigger cup sizes.
The poster features anime images of women of varying bust sizes, with the tagline: "The whole city is looking for BREASTS".
If you're wondering what the price list on the right hand side means, it gives the discounts that women will receive based on their bustiness.
Credit: Asia Wire
On a sliding scale, a woman with an A cup bra would get a 5% discount on their meal compared to a G cup who gets a 65% discount.
The poster also says that women could claim their discounts from female waitresses to avoid the embarrassment of dealing with male staff.
The Qianjiang Evening News reports a Ms. Zhu, complained about the poster saying: "This content has been involved in vulgar advertising. In addition, I think it is discrimination against women."
The posters first appeared on August 1 and have since been removed following the backlash after the manager received a phone call from head office.
However, defending the promotion, he insisted that 'customer numbers rose by about 20%', he added that 'some of the girls we met were very proud - they had nothing to hide'.
This isn't the first sexism scandal over in China, last month a mall in the country introduced 'husband pods' for men to play video games whilst their wives shopped.
It goes without saying that they look sick, although the name of the pods received stick from feminists who have accused the mall of sexism.
One Chinese blogger voiced her annoyance at the assumption she wouldn't be interested in playing games because she was a woman, she said: "Well my boyfriend often asks me to accompany him for shopping trips.
"I'm a girl and I want to go in to play too.
"I don't like shopping but my husband enjoys it...guess I know what I'll be doing next time he shops."
Which is fair enough.
Featured Image Credit: Asia Wire