A cafe in Cardiff sells this £17 breakfast meal - with eight sausages, eight rashers of bacon, six eggs, four beefburgers, hash browns, black pudding, beans, tomatoes, mushrooms, fried potatoes, omelettes, toast and four slices of buttered bread.
The owners say it's only a gimmick - but should the Welsh Government be looking into limiting portion sizes?
The people we spoke to, who were eating in the cafe, said tackling the obesity problem was instead down to education - and particularly down to parents at home.
We know that the ability to feed a family is driven by the price and availability of food and we know that many of the products high in sugar and salt are the cheaper products. There is no quick way in which we can turn that around but we do need to raise awareness of this and find alternative approaches.
Whilst I would hope any health improvements could be made voluntarily the law has a role in influencing the choices that we are making. I think the Public Health Bill is an opportunity to look at how we can do this.
Obesity leads to serious health problems, including heart disease, cancer, diabetes and high blood pressure.
We need to look at ways in which we can prevent obesity reaching epidemic proportions in Wales.
We are actively encouraging debate around health legislation as part of the current Public Health Green Paper Big Health Debate.
The advert forms the centrepiece of a campaign which aims to encourage the public to manage the amount of salt, fat and sugar in their diet.
The Change4Life adverts, which are made by Aardman, the creators of Wallace and Gromit, have joined forces with a range of food manufacturers and ITV to host the first ever health-focussed ad break during Coronation Street.