The Pop Burger Cafe, located in Melbourne's hipster district, Prahan, copies the main flake online through its hamburger.
Pablo Escoburgers, named after a notorious Colombian drug lord, Pablo Escobar, last time brought a page on the Facebook page on controversial Hamburg on yesterday.
From the recording of the picture – with the inscription that read "the infamous hamburger people wear" – dozens of people turned their back on business because of poor taste.
This is a picture of a hamburger with a line of white powder (garlic flour) and a fake 100-dollar bills.
Escobar led the Colombian cartel, which supplied most of the world's cocaine in the late eighties.
"I did not know how he feels," someone explained when he marked his friends.
"What is a white powder sprinkled on the skein," another comenter asked.
"How can we explain to people that it is not good? Try Hitler and see what happens, use people from the brain," added another user.
Others said it was "celebrating drug use."
But not all were offended and came to advocate hamburger shops, and they even praised their creativity.
"I love it, a great game of words, lighten peps," one person said.
"Damn it!" Dragons aside, these burgers are excellent, everyone has to stop hanging out, eat a hamburger, "added another Facebook user.
"It looks amazing! Love all the princesses who complain about the hahu."
On Saturday, Escoburg's co-owner, Vaughn Marks, released on his own Facebook page that the restaurant had received much hate from the Colombian community, "blessing their souls."
"If you could take 2 minutes to read to cancel the 2 star rating we have now it would be great! Thanks for your love You can clearly see the difference between the people who tried our delicious burgers and the Colombian who "Thanks."
Because of the indignation of the image, the pop-up official statement on the Escoburgers Faebook page jumped the following day, "It's Not Here to Offend".
"We are very proud of our burgers, but we also realize that Pablo Escobar was a terrible man who destroyed the lives of thousands of Colombians," he said.
"We do not approve, nonsense or advocate Pablo Emilio Escobar or his actions, but we are Australian and we know how to laugh about the good game of words.
"It's just the name of a pop-up burger bar that is not really a theme. It's hard not to break anyone in 2019."
The Facebook statement went on to say that a lot of Colombian people enjoyed burgers.
"Take the roads, rest them and learn to forgive and forgive! In any case, we love you in a very" indecisive "way, and you know that you will love our burgers.
Escobar came to shame as the head of a drug cartel in Medellin, which supplied most of the world's cocaine in the late 1980s. The cartel war saw Colombia becoming a world-wide murderous capital, and Escobar paid rescuers to focus on the police and perform hundreds. He was shot dead in 1993.
Mr. Marks said he has no plans to change the popup name.