– Right. (upbeat music) I have never had American-made poutine. I don’t know what they think poutine is. – People call it disco fries here and that turns me off. – I remember this looking better. Smells a bit like gasoline. Is that, should I,
should I be eating this? – Very gelatinous. – OK, here we go, here we go. – The cheese curds look
like they’re shredded. – It doesn’t taste awful, but it’s kinda got the texture of glue. – This is terrible (chuckles). – I would pay like three dollars at the most for this, Canadian. – I would not pay anything for this. You would have to pay me to eat this. (cash register) – No.
(laughing) – What? – This one’s got a garnish. – This one doesn’t have cheese curds. – I don’t think poutine
should have a garnish. – I mean, there’s no discernible gravy. There’s no discernible cheese curds. – This is also terrible. – The fries are well done, which I like. – I’d pay three bucks for this. (cash register) – I mean, that’s ridiculous. Poutine is like a snack food. – Oo, there’s chunks of meat in here. – Way too meaty. – I feel like I’m gonna regret learning what this was. – The meat is great. – Fine, hard to mess up. Not my favorite, but you know, edible. – If my goal is eat poutine, this is not it. (cash register) – Why is poutine so expensive here? Are they importing everything from Quebec? It doesn’t taste like it. – This is not poutine. – You tried, America. I think that’s the important part. – I feel bad for my American friends that have to try this and this is what they think poutine is. – This has made me a little homesick. And a little tummy sick. – That was a thing that happened. Nope. (chuckles)