Carla Bellucci, who pretended to be sad for a free nose job, is causing a stir by charging $200 per person for Christmas dinner, claiming it's worth it for the quality and classiness of the feast.
December is here! People are opening advent calendars and counting down to the big day.
If you want to have Christmas dinner with a specific person on December 25, it will be expensive.
This mother, Carla Bellucci, gained notoriety for faking depression to get a free nose job and became known as "Britain's most hated woman," leading her to move.
Bellucci enjoys the holidays and wants to spend quality time with her closest friends and family, just like many millions of other people do.
This year, Belluci is in charge of making lunch for fifteen guests on Christmas.
In addition to her immediate family of six, she anticipates having up to nine relatives visit on the big day.
Bellucci intends to charge $200 per person for the Christmas dinner, in light of the ongoing severe cost of living problem.
One glass of champagne and a complete turkey dinner are included at that price.
Belluci states in an interview with the Daily Mail: "It's not cheap feeding people and it also takes a lot of time to put together a nice meal.”
"I'll give them a glass of Champagne, but if they want any more booze, they can bring their own."
Belluci then disclosed that a profit margin is included in the $200 price.
"Everything I do is for profit and my family understands that." the mom says.
Belluci claims that not all family members will support the initiative and that some may even choose not to attend because they are "disgusted" by the idea.
To that, the 42-year-old says: "If you want quality, you have to pay for it.”
"You might find a carvery that's cheaper than my place, but my dinner is going to be a lot more classy than that.”
"It wouldn't be any cheaper if you went to a restaurant or hotel for a Christmas Day meal, so why should I be out of pocket?”
"I'll have the telly on in the background so they can listen to the King at 3 pm and watch whatever they like."
Belluci intends to stick to a strict schedule, with doors opening at 2 p.m.
After a game of charades, she plans to "kick them all out and send them home" by 10 p.m.
Undoubtedly not your average Christmas day, but everyone has their preferences.