In the season 1 episode "The Itis", when Ed Wuncler gives Robert Freeman (Granddad) his own soul food restaurant, every food he serves is pretty much this. His most notable creation is the "Luther Burger", which is a full pound burger patty covered in cheese with grilled onions and five stripes of bacon with two Krispy Kreme donuts as buns. The food was so tasty and addicted, it made people fat and drove them to rob others to feed their addiction. The restaurant was eventually closed down after a lawsuit.
Other terrible foods served during this episode were broccoli boiled in ham broth, and "Two pig knuckles glazed in honey; pig tongue marinated in butter for two days; chitlins'... soaked in hot sauce, drizzled in mayonnaise, and then set to harden on our back porch in three pounds of cheddar cheese."
In The Looney Tunes Show, "The Stud, the Nerd, the Average Joe, and the Saint", when Speedy Gonzales is helping Daffy train to run a marathon, he questions Daffy's diet when Daffy drinks root beer sodas as his "energy drink". Daffy reveals he eats a hot dog with a ton of powdered sugar on it for breakfast, for lunch he eats a deep-fried turkey sandwich on wheat with powdered sugar on it, and for dinner he eats a casserole with powdered sugar on the top and bottom layer and baby back ribs and marshmallows in the center, and after cooking it in a microwave, he sprinkles more powdered sugar on it. Speedy was visually disgusted by Daffy's diet. Also, Daffy's idea for a "protein bar" is a tube of cookie dough. When Speedy tells Daffy to eat eggs for breakfast before his race, Daffy does so by placing the eggs on the bottom layer of his powdered sugar casserole.
In Regular Show, season 3, "The Best Burger in the World", a food truck makes a burger once every century called the "Ulti-Meatum" where they stuff a cheeseburger inside a cheeseburger and has two deep-fried cheeseburgers as buns. They can even make it Idaho-style by stuffing a bag of chips in the burger.
The Simpsons is the Trope Codifier. The image above from "Homer the Heretic" has Homer staying at home from church eating a stick of butter with waffle batter wrapped around it.
In "Lisa the Vegetarian" it's revealed that Homer drinks a glass of pancake syrup every morning.
From the episode Bart Star:
Dr. Hibbert: Your cholesterol level is lethally high, Homer, but I'm more concerned about your gravy level.
Homer: Now, wait a second! You doctors have been telling us to drink eight glasses of gravy a day!
Dr. Hibbert: Well, you're a little confused.
Homer: Oh, confused, would we?
In "Bart's Friend Falls in Love", the subplot involves Homer trying to lose weight through intelligence. Homer watches commercials for two products: The Good Morning Burger (eighteen ounces of sizzling ground beef, soaked in rich, creamery butter, and topped off with bacon, ham, and a fried egg) and a candy bar (pure milk chocolate with a layer of farm-fresh honey, sprinkled on four kinds of sugar, and dipped in rich, creamery butter.)
In season 19, "E Pluribus Wiggum", Homer decides to eat a bunch of fast food before Marge starts him on his diet. Among the foods he eats is a cheese pizza which he adds french fries and a lobster as toppings. He shakes it up in a pizza box and then proceeds to eat the food while it's inside the box.
In the Christmas Episode "She Of Little Faith", Homer makes Bart add butter to his bacon.
Homer: Now you listen here. You live in my house; you'll do what I tell you and you'll believe what I believe in. Now you butter up your bacon, boy!
Bart: But my heart hurts.
Homer: Bacon up that sausage!
In "King-Size Homer", Homer intentionally wants to gain weight (just to get out of work for being obese) and at least half the stuff he eats is this trope; the rest verging on inedible. (page quote came from that episode).
South Park had Double Dew (with twice the caffiene and sugar of Mountain Dew) in "I Should Have Never Gone Ziplining". Then, it subverted the trope with Diet Double Dew (with half the caffiene and sugar as regular Double Dew).
The Nostalgia Critic and his obnoxious fan Douchey McNitpick love to eat Sugar Frosted Burrito Stuffed Hot Pockets.
Nostalgia Critic: Iím sure a lot of this comes from spending less time in the kitchen and more time eating sugar frosted burrito-stuffed hot pockets. Douchey: Oh, I love those! With the extra lard on the side? (Speaks simultaneously with NC) And the delicious crumbled up things ever! Nostalgia Critic:(simultaneously) Yeah, I know! And the creamy buttery tastes for real liposuctions. Douchey: And the side of oil found in most suntan lotions?
In the Red Letter Media episode where they review The Wolf of Wall Street, there's a plot about Mr. Plinkett trying to intentionally having a heart attack through eating A LOT of this (mostly burgers that he fill with butter and lots of bacon).
The SCP Foundation has SCP-807, the Heart Attack on a Plate. Any food placed on it will be turned into this trope, and consuming it will invariably cause a heart attack within 5 minutes.
"They're crunchy on the outside, chewy on the inside, and they don't have a single natural ingredient or essential vitamin to get in the way of that rich fudgy taste!"
This◊ Garfield strip had Garfield eat a slice of toast with a whole stick of butter on it, much to Jon's disgust.
The food in the world of Grand Theft Auto is incredibly unhealthy across the board, as befitting a parody of modern overstuffed America. In particular, Burger Shot stands out as openly advertising a 6 pound burger designed to give you a heart attack.
Don't get us started with the Bacon Sundae from Burger King.
Keeping with the deep-fried theme, deep fried Coca Cola is a thing. Soda is full of sugar and calories already, and the frying simply adds more of the same.
The deep-fried Mars bar (or other candy bar of your choice), frequently held as a symbol of unhealthy Scottish consumption.
The Heart Attack Grill in Nevada is based around this trope.
The websiteThis is Why You're Fat (examples include: Double Bypass Burger - burger topped with five slices of bacon, four slices of cheese, two fried eggs, mayo, lettuce, tomato, and onion between two buns made up of two grilled-cheese sandwhiches, deep fried ravioli, and deep fried corn flake twinkies).
Five hats means that five tropers think it is ready to publish.
You are saying that you think this draft is ready to be published. That means the description is not ambiguous,
it doesn't duplicate an existing trope, there are at least three examples, and the title makes sense.
Is that what you meant to do?
You are saying this draft has a ready-to-publish hat it does not deserve and you are taking it back.