Restaurant advert leaves people in stitches over embarrassing punctuation error

People have been having a good giggle over a punctuation mistake spotted on a flyer for an Indian restaurant in London.

An amusing advert for Anu’s Kitchen in East London was recently shared on takeaway delivery site Foodhub, where it was spotted by user Paul Brook from Oldham.

Paul couldn’t help but notice that the apostrophe was missing from the restaurant’s name, so it instead read ‘Anus Kitchen’.

Hoping to make a few other people laugh, he took to Facebook to share the embarrassing error writing: “Why punctuation is important.”

The full advert on Foodhub, reads: “Anus Kitchen is now available on Foodhub.co.uk.
“Get 15% off when you order directly @ anuskitchen.co.uk.”

Since customers spotted the mistake, a number of people couldn’t resist making jokes about it.

One person commented: “Does excellent rump steak.”

Another said: “Might give them a ‘ring’.”

A third wrote: “No amount of punctuation is going to make that right.”

Someone else posted: “Their Shiitake mushroom surprise is interesting.”

While a fourth crudely joked: “Entrance at rear.”

However, one foodie was not surprised by the blunder as they had seen it before at a different restaurant called Anu’s in their area.

They shared a snap of the restaurant’s sign writing: “Omg. We had an Anus Kitchen near me, for a few weeks until they realised.

“They then added a small chilli to try and make it look better.”

Alongside her post was a photo showing how a cartoon chilli had been tactically inserted on her local branch’s sign to make the important distinction.

Anu’s Kitchen serves up a selection of curries, kebabs, burgers and wraps.

Mirror Online contacted Anu’s Kitchen for comment. A spokesperson for the restaurant claimed the error was down to Foodhub.

They said: “We recently opened a kitchen, my wife’s nickname is Anu and as she’s the main chef, we decided to name the kitchen after her.

“Foodhub printed some leaflets for us and made the silly mistake. Even the picture on the leaflet is wrong, that’s not our food.

“If they’d shown us before publish, we definitely would change the picture and correct the name.”