Wetherspoon pubs will be cutting the price of all food and drink by 7.5% on Thursday, September 24.
The company said pubs in England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland will slash prices as part of Tax Equality Day, aimed at highlighting the benefit of a permanent VAT reduction in the hospitality industry.
Prices at pubs will be reduced for one day only in a stand against VAT.
A pint of Ruddles will be reduced from £1.29 to £1.19, a pint of Abbot Ale from £1.99 to £1.84, and a refillable coffee will be reduced from £1.29 to £1.19.
Customers will be able to enjoy a beer and burger meal for £5.82 and a pizza and drink combo will be down to £5.08 instead of the usual £5.49 price.
If you live in Scotland, however, different licensing rules apply, which means the discount will only be applicable to food, soft drinks and hot drinks - so you'll still need to pay full price for alcohol.
At present, all food and drink in pubs has been reduced to 5% VAT as a result of the VAT cut by the Chancellor in July. © Daily MirrorTim Martin the CEO, founder and Chairman of JD Wetherspoon pubs
This is set to continue until January 12, 2021, when it will return to 20%.
However, alcohol is not included in the tax reduction.
Wetherspoon argues that supermarkets have being using their tax advantage to reduce alcohol prices for several years.
He said pubs are at a "disadvantage" compared to high street retailers.
Wetherspoon founder and chairman Tim Martin said: "Pubs have been under fantastic pressure for decades due to the tax disadvantages they have with supermarkets. © Western MailWetherspoons Pub
"We're very grateful to the Chancellor for reducing the tax disparity between supermarkets and pubs to five per cent on 15 July.
"We are urging the Chancellor to create tax equality between pubs and supermarkets by making the current VAT regime for pub food and soft drinks permanent.
"It will make pubs, cafes, coffee shops and restaurants more competitive against supermarkets.
"It will result in far more investment in high streets throughout the land and it will bring in more tax for the government.
"It doesn't make sense for the hospitality industry to subsidise supermarkets, which are often on their own, out of town.
"It is well known that taxes should be fair and equal - government does best when it doesn't discriminate between different types of businesses which sell the same products."
What is VAT? © Wetherspoons
VAT - or value added tax - is a consumer tax that applies more or less to all goods and services that are bought and sold for use or consumption in the European Union.
It's charged by the seller, which is then paid to the government.
It's currently 20%, however has been slashed to 5% across hospitality and tourism until January 2021 due to the Covid-19 outbreak.