RadioShack's fell upon some damn hard times, man. They filed for 11 consecutive quarterly bankruptcies and they announced the closure of 500 stores -- or 36% of the chain's total. Including this particular fine establishment, based out of Reynoldsburg, Ohio. Either someone was never barred access from the page following the closure, and took the news real hard. Or we're simply seeing some solid social media trolling hard at work. Thinking the latter.
Little else tops the soul-grinding experience that is enduring a day in the life working customer service, with a flood of customers seemingly hellbent on being as high maintenance and unreasonable, and generally testy as possible. These 8 comics put an awesome, albeit unrealistic twist on how you could go about handling the next rude customer; just don't count on keeping your job afterwards.
These guys put forward one tall and mighty order, but I'll be damned if the hotel didn't somehow manage to execute on their lofty request. They deserve nothing short of five stars for pulling this off.
McDonald’s, presumably tired of getting hit up on Twitter finally responded by telling customers to direct their complaints at the point of sale — at least they can then verify that those fries aren’t at the bottom of the bag or in the person’s stomach. They said:
“There is no policy in place which suggests French Fries should be served in a carton that is anything less than full.
“Customer service and experience is one of our top priorities and we are always disappointed to hear when our food falls short of customer’s expectations and our high standards.”
I mean you could also do like a certain reality-TV gameshow host and take your complaints directly to the Grimace:
These high-maintenance or otherwise impossible customers really shouldn't be allowed out in public. No way in hell the employees themselves are getting paid enough to put up with these kind of rage-inducing, jaw-droppingly brainless situations. Maybe we should just get these poor misguided folk some instruction manuals on how the real world operates.