poutine canada

These are the most outrageous poutine you can get across Canada

Devouring poutine is basically a Canadian rite of passage, but not all gravy-doused fries are created equal. Across the country are a handful of poutineries doing the most with their mouthwatering monstrosities.

Here's some of the most outrageous poutine you can get across Canada.

Poutine CHampionne at the Bell Centre

What better way to watch a Canadiens game than five pounds-worth of poutine? Montreal's Bell Centre has just inroduced the Poutine CHampionne, which is made up of 11 ingredients including corn dogs, onion rings, and 3 types of sauces. Finish it in 60 minutes and get a free t-shirt (at the cost of your digestive system). 

Unicorn Poutine from Enchanted>Poutinerie

Head to this lowkey restaurant in Toronto for the ludicrous pink and blue-hued dish that's simultaenously fascinated and outraged the country (Canada's government included). Sure it's an optical clusterbomb, but at the end of the day it's just food-coloured Quebecois cheese curds and P.E.I. potatoes.

Punchbowl poutine at Leopold's Tavern

On the menu of this Calgary restaurant is a mysterious invention called the punchbowl poutine, a $50 order which really doesn't require much explanation. Four parts fries, one part of cheese, and one part gravy equal few moments' pleasure for what's likely to be hours of regret. 

The Heart Attack from Poutineville 

This poutine chain has six locations scattered around Montreal and Saint-Eustache all offering a one-way ticket to cardiac arrest. Enter the Heart Attack, a 15-pounder dish made up of fries, hot dogs, mozzarella, and other reasons as to why this is a bad idea.

Foie Gras truffle Poutine from Holy Chuck

Add a bit of class (and gras) to your pile of fries with a decadent serving of Quebecois duck fat and Italian white truffle oil. Head to any of Holy Chuck's three Toronto locations for this greasy mess, which will set you back $35 (plus however much it costs for antacid medication). 

Lead photo by

Centre Bell

Join the conversation Load comments

Latest in Food & Drink

Kraft drops pumpkin spice KD in Canada and people don't know what to think

The history of the Sourtoe Cocktail and how it became Canada's most unusual drink

How the Deep'n Delicious cake became a cult favourite in Canada

How Habitant pea soup became a grocery store staple in Canada

The secret to great poutine according to the founder of Smoke's Poutinerie

The history of Canadian butter tarts and how they've changed since the first recipe

The cult of Kraft Dinner in Canada and the weird recipes people make

This is how bagged milk came to Canada and why it might be here forever