You can’t have three breasts at KFC – it’s two breasts and a leg … or else

A KFC manager hurled cooking oil, gravy and a metal chip drainer at a customer who complained after a server insisted he could only have two breasts and a leg in his meal, screaming,

"You’ll get what you’re given” and calling the customer a "motherf***er."

The Mirror reports that stunned families watched on in disbelief.

Police were called and both men were arrested at the restaurant and given £80 fixed penalty fines.

The customer said,

"That was the most expensive fast food meal I ever had. I got a battering from the Colonel. I just can’t believe how rude the KFC staff were. The manager was swearing at me and insulting my mum. When I swore back it became a free for all. I was no angel in all this and responded when sworn at. But I’m now pursuing KFC for compensation for my ruined clothing."

The 26-year-old manager has been suspended while KFC bosses carry out an investigation into the incident at Ealing, West London.

New advice on kids and food allergies: breastfeeding still best

The American Academy of Pediatrics now says in updated food allergy advice that breast-feeding helps prevent babies’ allergies, but there’s no good evidence for avoiding certain foods during pregnancy, using soy formula or delaying introduction of solid foods beyond six months.

Associated Press reports that in August 2000, the doctors group advised mothers of infants with a family history of allergies to avoid cow’s milk, eggs, fish, peanuts and tree nuts while breast-feeding.

Dr. Scott Sicherer of the Mount Sinai School of Medicine’s Jaffe Food Allergy Institute in New York, said,

"They say, ‘I shouldn’t have had milk in my coffee. I’ve been saying, ‘We don’t really have evidence that it causes a problem. Don’t be on a guilt trip about it.’"

The new guidance report for pediatricians was published in the January issue of the journal Pediatrics and includes:

• There is no convincing evidence that women who avoid peanuts or other foods during pregnancy or breast-feeding lower their child’s risk of allergies.

• For infants with a family history of allergies, exclusive breast-feeding for at least four months can lessen the risk of rashes and allergy to cow’s milk.

• Exclusive breast-feeding for at least three months protects against wheezing in babies, but whether it prevents asthma in older children is unclear.

• There is no good evidence that soy-based formulas prevent allergies.

• There is no convincing evidence that delaying the introduction of foods such as eggs, fish or peanut butter to children prevents allergies. Babies should not get solid food before 4 to 6 months of age, however.