Guests fizz over Irn-Bru ban


The commander-in-chief recently banned the local's favorite and most popular drink, Irn-Bru, at his luxury golf resort in Turnberry, Scotland, over fears it could stain property's expensive carpets.

The ban emerged after guests requested the drink at an event but were refused - despite Coca-Cola and other fizzy drinks being available.

President Donald Trump is now tasked with averting conflict with North Korea and Iran, but, as far as some people in Scotland are concerned, he has declared war on their country.

A bagpipe player wears traditional dress next to Presumptive Republican nominee for United States president Donald Trump as he arrives to his Trump Turnberry Resort on June 24, 2016 in Ayr, Scotland.

The ban on the drink follows a £200 million refurbishment at the resort, which has included hundreds of thousands of pounds being spent on new carpets.

Turnberry general manager Ralph Porciani told the Ayrshire Post: "We can't have it staining when to replace the ballroom carpet would be £500,000 alone".

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Staff working for the US President have been ordered to take all precautions to keep the five star hotel in pristine condition.

He added that Scotland's best-selling soft drink has already damaged some of the carpets in the resort's villas, which he now can not let out.

The POTUS' decision to ban the drink has made him even more unpopular amongst Scots, who were already not so fond of Trump becauseof his vile disregard for environmental issues and his frequent outrageous remarks.

The newspaper noted Scottish Labour leader Richard Leonard and Scottish Greens leader Patrick Harvie have both independently pledged to organize protests.

Irn Bru gets its famous and distinctive luminous orange appearance from a number of colourants, while also containing 32 flavouring agents.