The McDonald’s Corporation, the company that owns and operates the fast food chain, announced this week that it is introducing a new promotion aimed at promoting hair growth.
The promotion, which runs from the beginning of next month through March 31, is available to any customers who have a hair color with an average rating of 6.5 or higher.
It is available for both men and women.
McDonald’s has been one of the largest employers of women in the US for decades.
However, the chain has been criticised for failing to promote the growth of hair since the 1980s.
According to a recent study by the University of Minnesota, there is a 1 in 7 chance that a woman will be diagnosed with stage 4 or 5 melanoma by the time she is 40, according to the Mayo Clinic.
There is also a 1.4% chance that she will develop a hair loss disorder.
“We have always taken pride in the importance of hair to our company’s success, and we believe the promotion is an important step in our efforts to promote healthy hair and healthy lifestyles,” McDonald’s chief marketing officer and vice president of marketing and public relations, Rob Smith, said in a statement.
Makes you wonder how many other fast food chains don’t even bother to promote their products, he said.
This new promotion will make you wonder why.
It has been said that McDonald’s is one of only a few fast food companies that don’t have a promotion on their website promoting hair.
In 2016, McDonald’s announced it was launching its first gender-focused marketing campaign, a program that promoted “more positive messages about women in our company”.
McDairy was the first fast food company to have a gender-based marketing campaign and is one the fastest-growing brands in the country, according the National Women’s Business Council.
Many other fast-food chains, such as McDonald’s, KFC and Wendy’s, have also announced a gender promotion, but the company said it has not yet done so.
At the end of March, the UK’s National Health Service reported that the number of women with cancer had nearly doubled in the last decade.