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Dairy Queen Secret Menu
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Dairy Queen Secret Menu

This is a list of secret Dairy Queen menu items. There's a reason why some of these Dairy Queen secret menu items are even more popular than regular Dairy Queen orders -- it makes you feel like part of an exclusive club. What's on the Dairy Queen secret menu? Any item on the Dairy Queen secret menu list is like a hidden gem because they make going to the restaurant kind of a treasure hunt, something only the people who know there's a treasure can get. Now, everybody can be one of the cool kids. What's on the secret menu at Dairy Queen?

Don't forget to check out all of the other great Secret Menus on our home page!

Dairy Queen Secret Menu Rating:
5 stars -

Complete List of Secret Menu Items

We know, we know. Some of the Dairy Queen secret menu item names are vague, silly, or outright ridiculous. Well, for those of you who want to see pictures of the tasty Dairy Queen secret menu items, we got you covered too. Try not to drool.

What Customers Say About the Dairy Queen Secret Menu

"I’ve only ordered a few of Dairy Queen’s Secret Menu items, but the Chocolate Chip Blizzard should be a regular item on the Dairy Queen menu. My kids also like adding marshmallows to their Blizzards and Sundaes."
Melissa S., Washington
"I saw someone #HackTheMenu their Midnight Truffle Blizzard from Dairy Queen. It looked amazing, I’ll have to try it next time I’m at Dairy Queen."
Jacob Saunders, Georgia

Dairy Queen Profile

Dairy Queen Logo

Dairy Queen

Fast Food Restaurant

"Hot Eats, Cool Treats.

Dairy Queen Info

History & Founder(s)

The soft serve formula was first developed in 1938 by John Fremont "Grandpa" McCullough, (1871?1963), and his son Bradley. They convinced friend and customer Sheb Noble to offer the product in his ice cream store in Kankakee, Illinois. On the first day of sales, Noble dished out more than 1,600 servings of the new dessert within two hours. Noble and the McCulloughs went on to open the first Dairy Queen store in 1940 in Joliet, Illinois. While this Dairy Queen has not been in operation since the 1950s, the building still stands at 501 N Chicago St. as a city-designated landmark.


At the end of its fiscal year 2006, Dairy Queen reported over 5,600 stores in more than a dozen countries; about 4,600 of its stores (approximately 85%) were located in the United States.


The company’s products expanded to include malts and milkshakes in 1949, banana splits in 1951, Dilly Bars in 1955, Mr. Misty slush treats in 1961, and a range of hamburgers and other cooked foods under the Brazier banner in 1958.

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