The song sarcastically starts with "how nice, look at the Syrians on the Lebanese lands", then proceeds to perpetuate racist stereotypes while claiming they have more privileges in Syria than Lebanese nationals.
"We are now the minority and they are the majority. My neighbour has a room with a sink and tap," the song adds, implying that Syrian refugees in Lebanon live in abundance.
A stereotype that they are overpopulating Lebanon by having large families is also mentioned: "Two people entered a room a few summers ago and now behold the room has a dozen and more."
Before the Syrian war began in 2011, Lebanon had a population of around four million people. It has since taken in more than a million - possibly even two million - Syrian refugees.
The song also makes fun of the fact that a large number of taxi drivers in Lebanon are now Syrians, mocking their accent.
"I rode a taxi for a personal visit - the driver came and said shlonik ya sabeya [how are you young lady]?"
"At least 13 municipalities in Lebanon have forcibly evicted at least 3,664 Syrian refugees from their homes and expelled them from the municipalities, apparently because of their nationality or religion," from the start of 2016 through to the end of March this year, the rights group said.Syrian refugees have also been used by politicians as a scapegoating mechanism to blame the country's problems on them and reiterating calls for Syrians to "go home".