While Europe enjoys Magnum McFlurries, and the U.K. enjoys Smartie McFlurries and... well, I could drive a few hours north and have me a Canadian Golden Oreo McFlurry, but around here, I had two choices: Oreo and M&M (funny, Australia has the same two choices).
M&M it is. Nothing fancy, just a regular size McFlurry filled with mini M&Ms for $2.69 plus service tax. The M&M's haven't been broken up by the blender, but they are scattered. Taking a trick from DQ, McD's now offers a $1.79 snack size McFlurry as well.
I dug in and did my best to enjoy the simple treat, but I can't say this did a whole lot for me.... Hey, how come some countries get to mix a swirl in their McFlurries? Hmmmm, I wonder how this would taste with a strawberry swirl? The treat is just... well, it just is. To be fair, it's not like I'm a huge fan of M&M blizzards either.
Sure, it's good enough in a pinch I guess, but with Friendly's and DQ providing more interesting treats in the same area, why bother wasting my time? At least my service was quick (first time I ever saw a double drive-thru).
Buy Again? nah
Dubba's Note: While it was very cool to learn I could add toppings to my Canadian McFlurry, I find it annoying that there isn't a big food button link right from the main page, instead I had to go to nutritional info. I don't care what the country is, I should be able to navigate a restaurant's website no matter how big the language barrier. It's food for pete's sake, the most universal and visual thing out there. It's just funny how the German site makes me hungry, yet I can't get to food on the French site.... Spain has Kit Kats and some kind of Nestle Crunch McFlurries.
Oh, I could do this all night... Oh well, at least I don't live in Japan, apparently they only have Oreo McFlurries (In their defense though, they did had a Strawberry Shortcake McFlurry back in 2007)