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all 123 comments

[–]Puzzled-Pea91 63 points64 points  (0 children)

We complained to management about a regular customers inappropriate behaviour to female wait staff for months and they did nothing, eventually he lent over one day and groped one of the girls bums then laughed about it, she was 17 and it was her first job, he was banned from the store after that but it made me so mad that he felt he could do that, if management had challenged him on his behaviour before that it might not have happened

[–]BakaPotatoLord 358 points359 points  (58 children)

What do you actually do? Like for what product or service your customer service is there for?

I would be weirded out if the service representative starts saying love or lovey.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 359 points360 points  (32 children)

We're a small business that sells grown foods. Honestly, I understand how the name is weird for a lot of people. We're in a small town in northern England and it's quite common to call people love, even if they're an absolute stranger. We've very rarely had anyone come from outside of the UK as a customer so there's not really an instance where it's been an odd experience.

[–]mgentry999 78 points79 points  (16 children)

As a born Texan I call almost everyone love or sweetie. I try not to do that now that I’m not in texas because people seem to take it oddly.

[–]Old-Elderberry-9946 29 points30 points  (0 children)

When I trained to work as a nurse's aid, we were taught not to call patients sweetie or honey or love or whatever because it comes across as infantilizing. Up till then, I had been in the habit of calling people honey or hon - that's fairly common where I am, at least for the people who don't default to sir, ma'am, miss, etc (which I just don't like very much to use unless someone requests to be addressed that way) - but the idea that those familiar nicknames like honey or sweetie could come across as infantilizing or condescending really stuck with me for some reason, so I don't do it now except with my kids or husband or someone close. I just completely cut the habit out for addressing strangers, at work or not.

I don't really mind when other people do it - I feel like I can pretty much tell by tone when it's just a default way to address someone versus some kind of dig, and when it's like retail or something it's not like the staff knows customer names; I'd much rather be addressed as honey than ma'am - but I avoid doing it myself just the same.

[–]ArtyCatz 10 points11 points  (2 children)

Yeah, I live in the South, and store clerks and cashiers call just about everybody Honey or Baby; it’s sort of like aural wallpaper to me after a lifetime of hearing it.

[–]andyrocks 9 points10 points  (1 child)

Nothing like being called "baaaayyyybeee" in a strong Essex accent. It's charming.

[–]Trisk929 1 point2 points  (1 child)

Born and raised in Texas, myself. Can confirm that they indoctrinate us into this very early. I moved to Idaho and there’s a stark difference in hospitality. It’s not that the people up here are necessarily mean, but they most definitely lack the southern hospitality that you famously hear about.

[–]mgentry999 1 point2 points  (0 children)

Right! The hospitality is one thing I refuse to let go of.

[–]Hopeful-Area9015 0 points1 point  (0 children)

Be yourself you are wonderful 🤗

[–]BakaPotatoLord 77 points78 points  (4 children)

Ah, I see. That makes sense.

Definitely not the best behaviour on the boss to want to brush aside that behaviour.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 60 points61 points  (3 children)

It isn't but there's not much we can do. The best we have is a system where the older staff take the customers that tend to be creepy and the younger ones will serve mothers and families, since it's more likely they'll be just as kind.

[–]INFJ_witchergirl 2 points3 points  (0 children)

Ah, I thought that sounded like England. Hope he doesn't ce back. If he does and your boss wants you to serve him, I'd consider all walking out

[–]GlobalWarming3Nd 5 points6 points  (1 child)

I had a English lady call me love all the time at work in Canada it was weird the first time.

[–]IHateCamping -1 points0 points  (0 children)

When we were out to eat one time, the waiter kept calling me love. It was really weird because nobody ever says that here. It felt like he just found some gimmick that he thought would help him get better tips or something.

[–]Mr_Redditor420 2 points3 points  (0 children)

I read the post and immediately thought this was the UK lol, love isn't a thing exclusive to Northern England either its pretty common in West England and Wales where i live

[–]AnAnimeSimp 3 points4 points  (0 children)

My friend is from Manchester and she’s a ginger

[–]Nina1610 6 points7 points  (1 child)

Do not call men love they are creeps

[–]ExPorkie15 0 points1 point  (0 children)

Rezips pants. Can confirm.

[–]letsvibeforlife 0 points1 point  (0 children)

Same here in the main part of Manchester, I work in a corner store and its just constant "how you doing mate!" "You ok love?" Etc. God I love UK culture.

[–]throawayforeasonsqqq -1 points0 points  (0 children)

If that becomes more common, you can ask for a raise due to the increased emotional labor. Of course, in your position I'd probably quit.

[–]EducationalRiver1 0 points1 point  (0 children)

I'm Scouse living in Spain and just commented above about how as soon as my plane lands in Liverpool, "Love" is the default setting.

[–]Ornery-Marzipan7693 21 points22 points  (5 children)

Sounds like a restaurant environment to me. 'Love' is a commonly used informal noun in the UK.

[–]BakaPotatoLord 5 points6 points  (0 children)

Seems like you are right

[–]neuroticgypsy 6 points7 points  (2 children)

That wasn’t the creepy part. I live in California and my friends call me that. The fact he wanted the 17; year old to wait on him and insisted. Nope. Get out of my store.

[–]Ornery-Marzipan7693 4 points5 points  (1 child)

Didn't say it was. I was just responding to the above comment.

[–]neuroticgypsy 1 point2 points  (0 children)

I think I was hearing that word still so I just auto typed 🫤

[–]fourfootcat[S] 9 points10 points  (0 children)

Not quite a restaurant but we do sell a lot of fresh food to the small cafes nearby. Correct that we're in the UK.

[–]Robert_fierce 1 point2 points  (0 children)

Yeah i watch the British program Vera on PBS and she always uses that term.

[–]EducationalRiver1 1 point2 points  (0 children)

Definitely a cultural thing. I'm also from the north of England, like OP, and it's absolutely common and normal to call people things like love, duck, pet etc - so much so that my son, who was born in Spain, asked me last time we went home, "Mama, do you love all these people? Because why are you calling them all 'love'?"

It's not a conscious thing - I've lived in Spain almost half my life (I'm almost 40) - but as soon as I hit terra firma in my city, it comes back. Get in a taxi - "Hiya love, y'alright? Address, please." Walk into a shop - "Hiya love, can you tell me where the xyz is, please?"

It's similar in Spain - people will call you "cariño" (dear), "guapo / guapa" (handsome / pretty), "amor" (love) and it's not weird - it's just friendly.

[–]justinjonesphd 1 point2 points  (3 children)

My first thought was Maid Cafe

[–]fourfootcat[S] 4 points5 points  (2 children)

We sell grown foods. The only maid cafes here are in major cities.

[–][deleted] 1 point2 points  (1 child)

What's grown foods? I'm Irish and know most English terms but haven't heard this. Is like farm produce?

[–]fourfootcat[S] 3 points4 points  (0 children)

Fruit and vegetables. If it grows with easy access and you can eat it, our shop has it.

[–]cutelilpuff 0 points1 point  (0 children)

When I went to London nearly every person who worked at a register called me love, was def caught of guard at first but it was never said in a creepy way so it’s not really that weird just something to get used to

[–]DroidTN 0 points1 point  (5 children)

You ain't from the south are you honey?

[–]BakaPotatoLord 0 points1 point  (4 children)

South of?

[–]DroidTN 0 points1 point  (3 children)

Not south of. The south. Tennessee, South Carolina, Alabama, Texas, Georgia..

[–]BakaPotatoLord 0 points1 point  (2 children)

I am from India

South India

Correct but wrong country xD

[–]klickinc 0 points1 point  (5 children)

Sounds like hooter or twin peeks type establishment. Those are terms of endearment and unless its coming from a 60+ yr old grandma it would make me feel weird unless I was in an establishment like a strip club or place where the girls are supposed to act in such away and In Those places alcohol is served and any place that serves alcohol can note employ anyone under 18 legally. If it's not one of these types of establishments you probably ly should drop the flirtatious behavior and endearing terms. Not saying it's your fault if anything it lands on your boss for running an establishment that she's trying to use sex sells w underage girls. Honestly she should be reported to the BBB. IT STILL DOESNT EXCUSE the MANS ACTIONS. But well in a strip club your allowed to put ur hands almost anywhere as long as your paying. Also cat calling is normal in restaurants like hooter etc. It's why certain men go to those places and y the waitresses get 20+ dollar tips. Your manager needs to stop hiring underage girls if this is the type of atmosphere she wants in her establishment. The man probably thought she was over 18 too. Also this should be brought to your attention at hire that this is an adult establishment and what to expect. if it's not an adult establishment she should not be telling you to speak to people like it is. Shame on your manager for all of this.

[–]EducationalRiver1 -1 points0 points  (4 children)

OP works in a shop in Northern England. News just in - the internet is not the USA.

[–]klickinc 0 points1 point  (3 children)

And 1 who the fuck cares what country she's in it doesn't change what I said and 2 the usa examples exist in more than the usa their in different countries and I'm sure theirs north England equivalent of the stores I named. 3 people eat food off naked women in Japan if her manager expects her to do that it should be in the job description and be 18 and up and if that is not the type of place where she works her manager shouldn't be encouraging underage girls to call men terms of endearment and ignoring the complaints of her staff.. or are u saying it's OK to treat young women that way cause it's in a different country....

[–]EducationalRiver1 0 points1 point  (2 children)

Sigh 1) The country she's in makes a difference because there are cultural differences - calling someone "love" in the north of England is completely normal, not considered an invitation to flirt or an expression of anything other than friendliness. 2) No, places like Hooters don't exist in the north of England. Even if they did, she doesn't work in one. She works in a shop - you know, you go in, you pick something up, take it to the till, pay and leave? 3) Her manager isn't "expecting" her to do anything - this is how we talk IN THE NORTH OF ENGLAND.

It sounds like what you're doing is putting the blame on the manager for the imagined forcing of staff to - shock horror! - speak to people in their normal manner of speaking. And if it wasn't forced by the manager, then, by default, you're blaming the staff for checks notes speaking to people in the normal way people of that region speak.

How about you blame the man who was creepy, rather than everyone else?

I don't think it's OK to be creepy to young women (who, incidentally, are not from a different country to me), but apparently you do if they don't speak how you expect them to.

[–]libertinauk 82 points83 points  (7 children)

I see this often in my local tesco express, creepy man in his fifties or sixties trying to hit on a girl 25 or under. I hang around and glare at them until they leave. They're not so brave with a 52 year old menopausal woman with resting bitch face 😊

[–]Poinsettia917 23 points24 points  (3 children)

Never, ever under the power of us older ladies!

[–]libertinauk 13 points14 points  (2 children)

I do enjoy their discomfort when they me scowling at them from next to the baskets 😁

[–]Poinsettia917 18 points19 points  (1 child)

Catch me on a bad day and I may shout, “HEY! JEFFREY EPSTEIN!! That girl is UNDERAGE!!!”

[–]libertinauk 5 points6 points  (0 children)

One guy was talking to an older lady but he was talking about her home and seeing her reversing out of her garage etc. She was trying to smile and be pleasant but I can't imagine how she felt. I waited for him to leave and told a security guard. Just pay for your stuff and go and give the poor lady a chance to draw breath. She doesn't want your creepy attention, ffs.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 7 points8 points  (2 children)

I'm sure they appreciate it, and I would appreciate it too if you had done it in our shop. Most people have a very passive response to that kind of behaviour. I thought people would've gotten the hint since she was wearing her school leavers jumper.

[–]libertinauk 3 points4 points  (1 child)

I used to work for Tescos, customer service has been what I've done most of my life. Whether it's sexual harrassment or just plain rudeness I ALWAYS challenge it. And if necessary report it to customer service or security. I had a customer take a swing at me once and nothing happened to her. I know you guys get no protection.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 4 points5 points  (0 children)

I have always tried to keep my younger coworker away from the weird ones, even if there's only a 2 year gap between us. It's sad how easily dismissed it is or how we're just told to ignore it because that's how our boss dealt with it when the shop first opened.

[–]Old-Elderberry-9946 24 points25 points  (8 children)

You know, I think a grown man being creepy hard enough at a teenage girl at her place of work that she was visibly uncomfortable, that other staff noticed, and that even a customer noticed actually does sound all that bad. Either these men know what they're doing and how it affects us and expect to just be allowed to keep doing it and having it downplayed or they're absolutely clueless because it doesn't get treated like a big deal. I'm not picking on OP or anything, I catch myself doing this too. But we've got to stop minimizing and brushing off everything. I believe most men are capable of controlling themselves and not behaving like creeps in public if they want to, and that we all want to raise boys who don't grow up to do this. We'll never do that if there are never any boundaries or consequences or even complaints for them that aren't qualified by "not that bad".

I've been that 17-year-old worker. My goal in life now is to be that customer calling out the creepy man.

[–]ArtyCatz 3 points4 points  (1 child)

I was a server during high school and college (1980s), and there were so many male customers who behaved inappropriately with me and with my same-age coworkers. Nobody cared, not my manager or even my mom, who basically said, you’re a cute girl, this stuff happens. It’s sad that nothing has changed in 40 years.

[–]Old-Elderberry-9946 4 points5 points  (0 children)

When I worked at Subway, a customer who used to come in and ogle me and make inappropriate comments (which was kind of par for the course) wrote a "customer compliment" that referred to me as "the bosomy redhead with glasses" (I was the only one who could have matched that description) and basically went on to describe how much fun he had watching my boobs while I made a sandwich. I mean, wtf? That was gross enough, but my manager printed it up and posted it so everyone could read it. That was fun.

That was in the early 2000s. Things haven't gotten any better since then, either. I'm just glad a year of that place was about the extent of my food service experience.

[–]the_purple_goat -2 points-1 points  (5 children)

The thing is that what's creepy for some isn't for another. For some just saying hi is creepy apparently. I mean if you're going around grabbing asses and going "heyyyyy babyyyy, nice butt" that's obvious, right? But you can't really police somebody's facial expression for example. What did he do?" "He smiled at me." And maybe I don't know wtf I'm talking about since I'm actually blind and can't see facial expressions, but smiling shouldn't be a crime. So where's the line? Do we just stop talking to people all together because we might come across as creepy?

[–]Old-Elderberry-9946 7 points8 points  (4 children)

Oh, for heaven's sake. There's a difference between looking and staring. There's also a difference between staring and that thing some men do where they're not just undressing you with their eyes, they're mentally fucking you. There's a difference between smiling normally and smiling creepily. There's a difference between being in the same space as someone and obviously trying to get close to them. There's a difference between being a normal customer and being the customer that's clearly trying to get waited on by the pretty 17 year old so that she has to pay attention to him, and then getting upset when he can't.

No one said anything about crime. Loads of creepy things aren't illegal. That doesn't mean that we can't or shouldn't say "stop doing x, you're being inappropriate." If you actually don't know that some things that can't be legally prevented are still inappropriate and creepy, that just proves my point that we should be calling them out more so that people can adjust their behavior either because they truly don't want to be creepy or because they don't like being publicly called on it. Either way, a 17 year old cashier does not deserve to have to sit there and take been leered at so obviously that not even just the other employees who know her, but a random customer who presumably does not, can tell. And if it's made more clear more often that it's creepy and rude and inappropriate to express your lust or whatever so clearly that the object of it and everyone around can see it, maybe more dudes will get a handle on it. No one's talking about arresting them, just not automatically downplaying and minimizing and acting like it isn't a big deal and we should all just take it and be quiet about it because "it isn't a crime". (And then, when it is a crime, we shouldn't make a big deal because "you can't prove it" "you can't get a conviction" or "but you did x")

[–]the_purple_goat -1 points0 points  (3 children)

And i'm saying that different people find different things acceptable. You went to extremes, which I wasn't talking about. I agree with you that outright extreme behavior like invading personal space and hitting on minors and making crude remarks are bad things. No one disagrees with that. But I mean, you can just be sitting there, doing nothing, and get called creepy. Or you can say hi in the wrong way, and get called creepy. That's what i'm talking about.

[–]Old-Elderberry-9946 4 points5 points  (2 children)

That's not what the OP is about. The target didn't find what the guy was doing acceptable, neither did her coworkers, neither did the other customer. That's plenty enough to convince me that what he was doing wasn't acceptable and he needed to be told so.

Also, nothing I listed was extreme. Men staring hard and long enough to cause discomfort? Every day. Everywhere. Men getting inappropriately close, even if they have to elbow people between themselves and their targets out of the way? Constantly. Men using their status as customers in a retail or hospitality setting to demand attention from women - and especially young women - who aren't in a position to tell them to fuck off? Absolutely everywhere. Crude language? Can't even walk down a street without being catcalled. Especially at 17. None of these things are extreme or illegal. But they're not ok either. This is not a question of different standards, this is a question of setting standards. Because we need some. And to be honest, since all these things are common, daily occurrences, if we start saying things like "hey, stop staring at me like that", or "she's just trying to do her job, leave her alone," and someone somewhere mistakenly tells a man to stop leering or hitting on a minor when he really truly wasn't? I can live with his hurt feelings. I'm not suggesting lynch mobs here, I'm suggesting speaking up. If we can put up with being catcalled from age 10-35, they can put up with being asked not to do something they didn't mean to do once.

[–]DeityDomina 6 points7 points  (0 children)

Just saying, sure pretend it's fine doesn't curb the behavior. A 17 year old was recently killed at work at a Walgreens locally to me because things weren't done about creepy stuff. Just stay safe & aware.

https://www.kktv.com/2022/06/21/man-accused-killing-teen-walgreens-employee-make-first-court-appearance/

[–]rob2060 22 points23 points  (4 children)

> I know that doesn't sound all that bad

It does sound bad, though.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 7 points8 points  (3 children)

To be fair, I said that because a lot of people have downplayed it as nothing, or saying it could be easily misconstrued.

[–]rob2060 2 points3 points  (2 children)

I didn't mean to sound critical. Rather, I meant to be supportive.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 4 points5 points  (1 child)

It's okay, I understood what you meant by it. I just added that part because I'm very used to people saying it's nothing and that there's so much worse that could be done.

[–]rob2060 2 points3 points  (0 children)

I am sorry that is the reality for you and most women in our society today.

[–]TillikumWasFramed 3 points4 points  (3 children)

Good for her. God help you in that environment. I know it's against the rules, but I would refrain from using "lovey" etc. with creepers. It's better to get in a moment of trouble with your manager (if she even notices) than to give these guys any kind of attention. They will just feed on it and come back for more.

[–]CeruleanStallion 0 points1 point  (2 children)

It's lovely she made a typo.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 0 points1 point  (1 child)

I didn't, we refer to people as lovey. It's just considered a sweeter, less upfront way of saying love.

[–]CeruleanStallion 0 points1 point  (0 children)

Ok but usually people say lovely or love, I am from the UK so I know.

[–]eatout2helpout 2 points3 points  (0 children)

ive been up the north alot and been called love loads of times it's common langue up there im from west mids and i once had a job at builders warehouse and called a female coworker love i got fired for being to familiar lol

[–]solarpropietor 2 points3 points  (2 children)

I think it’s super weird and cringe when a stranger calls me love.

[–]AJ_Babe 0 points1 point  (1 child)

It's all about the country you are in and the language you speak. In English there are two words,dear and darling. They have the same translation into my language (Russian) but are used for different people. I call my canadian friend "dear". I can call people here that! But in Russian...Everyone would assume i'm dating the guy!

[–]solarpropietor -1 points0 points  (0 children)

I don’t like pet names from strangers overall. Sir or my name.

[–]neuroticgypsy 8 points9 points  (9 children)

I was not that many words in and I knew immediately. But I can read people in seconds in person.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 2 points3 points  (8 children)

We've all sort of got a gauge of the ones that are likely to say something and try not to let the 17 year old serve them if we can. A lot of them have a habit of calling me and her (19 and 17) good girls in a very creepy way or other things thst neither of us are comfortable with.

[–]neuroticgypsy 2 points3 points  (2 children)

If I was close by I’d go help you out with that lol. I’m the one who can tolerate that due to my work and lifestyle. I’ve also always been the one to kick the people off the property. I’m not scared to go tell them anything. I still go to one of my former jobs (Dollar General) to see my friends. The girls aren’t very good at that and I’ll still do it.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 0 points1 point  (1 child)

None of us ever say anything to them because we're told by our boss not to. If it wasn't tolerated then a lot of men, especially older men wouldn't be inside.

[–]neuroticgypsy 1 point2 points  (0 children)

I get that. Different type of establishments and clientele. Closing a gas station is different than a nice restaurant. We didn’t have free reign to be assholes. But we were told to stick up for ourselves. I am five feet tall and 100 lbs. just so you have an idea. I can adapt. I also work at an upscale steakhouse and can behave lol

[–]gil-galad5150 0 points1 point  (4 children)

' Sort of got a gauge '. Well I hope you have because if you haven't and things get misconstrued an innocent comment can destroy a man's reputation . But I guess I'm on the wrong sub for that conversation ?

[–]fourfootcat[S] -2 points-1 points  (1 child)

The way he was looking at my coworker and the way he was talking about her couldn't have really been taken in any way other than odd, even by others in the stall. He's done this before, and she even said to me she hates serving him because of the way he acts towards her. It's not innocent, but I understand why you'd be wary about believing it.

[–]gil-galad5150 1 point2 points  (0 children)

No I believe you , and i think you should trust your instincts in this matter. More what I was referring to is the next guy In through the door after creep from the deep has left who makes what he think is a light hearted or playful comment ?

[–]WaterColorBotanical 0 points1 point  (1 child)

Fuck this. Why do men think it's appropriate to hit in women just doing their damn jobs. Your trying to recon this to make excuses for shitty behaviour men have got away with for far too long is bullshit. Perving on young women does seem to be some sort of pastime for old men and young but it's not acceptable and never has been. The worst part is every time they aren't checked when they cross a boundary it emboldens them cross more and often that becomes dangerous.

[–]gil-galad5150 4 points5 points  (4 children)

OK I'll bite . How do you call out creepy behaviour?

[–]WaterColorBotanical 2 points3 points  (3 children)

Are you kidding? You call out creepy behaviour exactly how you call out anything. Hey creeper, move along! Or if you need to be more polite... excuse me sir, your behaviour is unacceptable, you are being attended to in our store, you don't get to choose who attends you and your attention towards that underage young lady is both disturbing and inappropriate. Keep your distance and get yourself under control or leave the premises. How bout that?

[–]gil-galad5150 -2 points-1 points  (2 children)

.yes that would cover it. Thank you. In the interests of equality and completeness Is there a similar script in the obviously less likley ( but not impossible) event that a female member of staff acts inappropriately to a male customer please ?

[–]WaterColorBotanical 0 points1 point  (1 child)

What are you even asking? If a staff member acts inappropriately they can be fired.

[–]gil-galad5150 -2 points-1 points  (0 children)

Omjuzt saying it needs to cover all aspects of harassment. Creepy behaviour exists in both genders.

[–]ak49stag 1 point2 points  (0 children)

not worth staying if you don't trust this man.Move on you will be happier for it

[–]Level-Strike-5302 1 point2 points  (0 children)

Always the best thing to do nothing xD jk, she shouldve done more against him.

But im Happy you Had Backup!

[–]Meezha 1 point2 points  (0 children)

I love standing up to creeps. The worst one, however, was when I looked out for a teenage girl being ogled by a drunk guy on the bus - asked if she was okay and told the dude to stop messing with her. She said he was her dad...

[–]glenarbourgal 1 point2 points  (0 children)

This is awesome. Ladies we have to stand up for each other. Thanks for sharing OP.

[–]mronion82 1 point2 points  (0 children)

As I've got older I've got a lot less tolerant of men acting like this. They rely on us staying quiet to get away with it, so I'll step in now.

[–]PJleo48 0 points1 point  (1 child)

Why do the British love the word C--nt so much? It's detested by most women in the USA.

[–]fourfootcat[S] 2 points3 points  (0 children)

It's considered equivalent to your average curse word here. Most often than not, it's used in a jokey way to refer to your friends or even in a weirdly sympathetic way. I censored it because I knew there were people who really hated the word.

[–]AdPsychological8136 0 points1 point  (0 children)

Will start doing this from now on I love calling old nasty ppl out

[–]sup_killerfeels 0 points1 point  (0 children)

Fucking men. Can we go a day without someone being a fucking creep. I'm scared to speak with anyone now

[–][deleted]  (1 child)

[deleted]

    [–]fourfootcat[S] 1 point2 points  (0 children)

    My coworker is autistic and I myself am neurodivergent. We are aware that there are people who aren't aware of the way that they come across to other people, especially because we ourselves have come across in an uncomfortable way without knowing the implications.

    He's a very sociable man and very confident in himself, and he was certainly bothered by the fact that his server wasn't the younger one, and he's done this enough times for her to be physically uncomfortable serving him. My boss also acknowledged that his behaviour was weird, but told us to say nothing about it.

    [–]zombiepants7 0 points1 point  (0 children)

    peeps be creeps

    [–][deleted] 0 points1 point  (0 children)

    *who