The #1 lie servers tell their clients is that they're "doing fantastic!" "Good" Fine.
Many servers blamed their blunders on the cooks on Reddit. If a server forgot to submit an order, they'd pretend they found it was wrong when they picked it up.
When shifts grew busy, one waitress and her coworkers agreed to lie about the milkshake machine being damaged because hand-dipped milkshakes took too long.
Servers and hosts almost always advertise the table they're escorting their guests to as one of the best seats in the house, when it's often the sole seat in the house or in their sector.
People responding to an ETNT Facebook poll and many Reddit discussions said they wouldn't use the keg-change excuse for a late beverage. Which is a believable lie.
Many Redditors said they told consumers they were new to the job and in training after their training term ended and after they were experienced.
According to current and past servers on Facebook and Reddit, servers almost always thanked impolite, finicky, or demanding customers.
According to servers on Reddit, many diners give comments on how to improve a meal, yet 0% of servers take these ideas to the kitchen.
Most servers haven't tasted everything on the menu, but they'll tell you their favorite dish is one of the more expensive ones.
According to our Facebook poll, if a waitress says the restaurant is short-staffed or the kitchen is backed up, they probably neglected to enter your order.
Many servers stated on Reddit that they provide wine recommendations while knowing nothing.