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An Indian restaurant has started offering customers a 'Covid curry' with a paratha in the shape of a mask in hopes of kick-starting the business.
Multi-Cuisine in Jodhpur, Rajastha, is offering customers the fitting meal with the hope of drawing in foodies who may be too worried to dine out. Reminding them of why they've been isolating should do the trick, right?
The 'Covid' curry consists of a Kofta in the shape of pointed crown to resemble the appearance of coronavirus.
If that wasn't enough of a reminder, the curry is also accompanied by the mask paratha for the customers to devour.
The restaurant also said it would offer customers who have recovered from Covid a special discount, so long as they can provide medical proof.
Owner Yash Solanki said: "The restaurant business has totally been crashed by the pandemic, and our chefs have come out with innovative dish ideas.
"We are also offering special discount to the Covid recovered patient to show our respect towards them for fighting off such a deadly virus and recovering from it.
"As mask and Covid shares a unbreakable bond, how can Covid Curry be served without the mask paratha?" Good question.
The dish has now become quite popular among the locals and the eatery is seeing a considerable rise in the footfalls due to their creative dish.
People are finding some bizarre ways to mark the coronavirus pandemic - if Covid-inspired curries aren't enough, you could get your body permanently tattooed.
This may seem like an odd trend, and it's even odder when you consider the minority (we hope) are getting inked to 'protect' themselves from the virus.
Matthew Vazquez, a full-time tattoo artist from Hawthorne, California, said he inked a green microscopic virus design on a client who believed having the tat would prevent her from getting the disease.
Matthew, 22, said: "The person that wanted the tattoo was very confident. She said if she were to get the Covid tattoo on herself she'd be protected indefinitely. She wanted to get to look back at it as a reminder that she lived through the pandemic.
"I thought it was a great idea and kind of a cool way to look at it! Like, maybe try to look at the brighter side of things sometimes.
"It took me about an hour and a half - it was pretty rad to see it all come together towards the end."
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