Private Burgers n Babes
Burgers, Boobies and Bootylicious Babes!
The Private Burgers n Babes is Best Bits of Burgers n Babes
Have your own exclusive Private Burgers n Babes Bucks Night, in a venue reserved for just you & your mates for a full three hours!
From $130 per person!
For all the burgers and babes you can handle this package includes:
- Bus to pick you up from inner city location and take you to the function space location
- Exclusive use of function space for 3 hours
- Your own Big Boys Club representative on hand all night as a go to and to keep the event running smoothly.
- 1 hour of themed waitresses
- Next 2 hours topless waitresses (Ratio – 7 guests to 1 Waitress)
- 1 steamy strip show
- Saucy parlour games like strip beer pong, massive jenga and lingerie twister
- Bar tab/drinks packages for 3 hours
- Delicious burger and chips meal served by scantily clad babes
- Bus to take you to strip club in the city where you will receive free VIP entry
Fill out the form below and we can provide a per head cost to suit your groups needs…
Impress your mates with some history knowledge of hamburgers!
There have been many claims about the origin of the hamburger. There is a reference to a “Hamburg steak” as early as 1884 in the Boston Journal.[OED, under “steak”] On July 5, 1896, the Chicago Daily Tribune made a highly specific claim regarding a “hamburger sandwich” in an article about a “Sandwich Car”: “A distinguished favorite, only five cents, is Hamburger steak sandwich, the meat for which is kept ready in small patties and ‘cooked while you wait’ on the gasoline range.” According to Congresswoman Rosa DeLauro, the hamburger, a ground meat patty between two slices of bread, was first created in America in 1900 by Louis Lassen, a Danish immigrant, owner of Louis’ Lunch in New Haven, Connecticut. There have been rival claims by Charlie Nagreen, Frank and Charles Menches, Oscar Weber Bilby, and Fletcher Davis. White Castle traces the origin of the hamburger to Hamburg, Germany with its invention by Otto Kuase. However, it gained national recognition at the 1904 St. Louis World’s Fair when the New York Tribune referred to the hamburger as “the innovation of a food vendor on the pike”.No conclusive argument has ever ended the dispute over invention. An article from ABC News sums up: “One problem is that there is little written history. Another issue is that the spread of the burger happened largely at the World’s Fair, from tiny vendors that came and went in an instant. And it is entirely possible that more than one person came up with the idea at the same time in different parts of the country.”