A Dilemma: Out With A Group & They Want To Split That Bill Equally


image via wit & delight

What to do, what to do?

We’ve all been there. You know how it goes… you’re out with your friends, you order an inexpensive item on the menu to be your frugal/responsible self, and then the bill comes and someone says, “Let’s just split it equally! That’ll make it easy!” Then, out come the wallets, credit cards, and cash. It’s awkward to pipe up and say, “Uh, but, uh, I only had the $7 thing not the $35 thing, and no wine or dessert or appetizers!”

No one what’s to be the cheap/poor/miser in the group. I’ve been there. Trust me. It’s not a fun place to be. So, how do you deal?

Lucky for us, a reader wrote in with that very question:

“This weekend I went out to a friend’s birthday dinner which was out at a restaurant. We’d recently gone out to eat for this friends’ sisters birthday and everyone in the group paid for themselves. Additionally, during all the other previous times we went out, that I can remember, we all pay for ourselves.

Well this weekend, when the bill came, one of the guests at the table suggested that we all split the bill 6 ways to make things simpler and so that the birthday girl wouldn’t have to pay. This was devastating to me and my wallet! I’d looked at the menu before getting to the restaurant and chose one of the cheapest entrees, which was $15.75. With tax and tip I figured my bill would be no more than about $20. I even brought about that amount of cash. The final bill was $300. Split six ways and its $50!!! I sucked it up and paid $50 because I was too embarrassed to say anything, particularly since I only really knew the birthday girl, her husband and her sister. Any advice on what to do in those situations or what to do before the bill comes to avoid those types of situations?”


Erm. Completely awkward, right.


image via brown dress with white dots

What I suggest is this…

If you know that you will be going out with a group then get cash (which you did- that’s very helpful). When you get the cash get it in small bills. When the waiter comes to the table and asks for your order say you’ll have a separate check. Then when the bill comes you can pay for yours (with the cash and it won’t look like it’s as big of a deal because you’ll be able to pay for it and be done with your bill- as opposed to using a debit card and then the waiter has to come back and then you have to sign, etc= looks like a bigger deal) and throw in the amount that you’re comfortable with for the birthday person. Another idea if you don’t want to say tell the waiter when they take the order (especially if the waiter is standing across the table from you and not right next to you) is make your order and then find your server when you take a bathroom break, and ask for the separate check at that time.

Sounds like the problem with your particular situation is that you weren’t prepared for the possibility of a split check. Next time, play offense.

What do you do when you’re out with a group? How have you handled this?

There’s also a lively discussion happening over in the Community on this very topic.

63 thoughts on “A Dilemma: Out With A Group & They Want To Split That Bill Equally

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  1. Kari

    I have tried both ways, most times my friends and I do split the bill evenly (except say if one of us had three drinks or something we would pay extra)and when its close friends I don’t really have to worry but when the group gets larger thats when it can become a bit tricky! But on the other hand I have actually experienced any times where people put in what they “think” they owe and forget about tax and tip and everyone else ends up picking up the extra so either way be prepared! Great Post by the way!!

    Reply
  2. Kristy

    Another option is to say you have to leave early (another function or you have to be up early the next day) and then run it by the host that you only had “this” or “that” and leave whatever money on the table. Usually the rest of the party is never offended, in my experience and they are usually grateful that you put in your share.

    Reply
    1. Amy

      I always find this to be a good option. Another option is to go for a visit to the little ladies room once dinner is completed and go and pay your share then. Quite often you will start a trend that people will similarly follow suit.. Nobody really wants to split a bill!!

      Reply
          1. Amy

            People get paid by the establishments they work at. For example if you work in hospitality or retail casually you would get an hourly rate of about $25 which I believe is much higher than you America (I think!) hence no tips. (and hence some very poor customer service!)

          2. Anna Newell Jones Post author

            $25 is WAAY higher than what American waiters get paid. In American servers make only $3.50 per hour so tipping is a must. 20% of the bill is the standard/hopeful tip.

  3. Jessica

    When I’ve gone out with friends we’ve always paid separately but then the others forget to tip, or only tip $1 or so, which leaves me feeling responsible since I like to tip big when I go out to eat. After several times paying more than I wanted to cover tips, I finally just casually mention after we order “So how do we want to split the tip?” and usually everyone checks what they have in cash or offers to add it on to their bill when it arrives. I know it’s an odd principal but I feel like as rowdy as my friends usually are that it’s important the server gets a small tip from every person at the table!

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  4. Cheryl

    Hi Anna,

    In Australia, tipping is quite a foreign concept as people know that the staff are being paid a fair wage. When your bill comes out, it covers everything, including the wage for your waiter or waitress. Of course wages vary depending on experience or place of work but I believe that our minimum wages for working in hospitality (wait staff, chefs, kitchen hands, greeters, concierges, porters etc, etc) are higher than in the States so it is possible to earn a living without relying heavily on tips.

    Tipping here isn’t really called tipping…it’s called “keep the change”. If your bill comes to $16 and you hand over a $20, you might say to the cashier, “keep the change” and that’s usually put in a tips jar and divided up between staff at end of night.

    One friend who has visited the States has said that she has once or twice offended service staff because she forgot to tip…and it wasn’t out of malice or spite or being a tight-arse…it’s simply not culturally ingrained in Australians. So if you’re serving an Aussie and they forget to tip (and assuming that you haven’t given atrocious service) a gentle reminder will see them be kind and generous usually :-)

    Reply
    1. Anna Newell Jones Post author

      It’s so cool to hear what it’s like in Austrailia. I was a server for many years and culturally, people from almost every other country didn’t tip the same way as Americans. As servers we were told that we could never mention the tip to the customer other than to say, “Thank you”. If anyone ever did it that was a major no-no and was grounds for getting “written up”. It’s a shame because it sounds like some people would be open to the idea of a friendly and gentle reminder. I can understand why the waiters that your friend forgot to tip got offended. Since waiters only make $3.50 an hour here and since they rely on those (hopefully 20% tips) it means a lot when they are forgotten.

      Reply
  5. Natalie

    In Australia, yes we do not have tipping – and could not agree more with Amy who said the customer service here is generally not so good. We end up paying for the “service” and not getting it anyway – I would rather we had a tipping system. Aussie restaurants also rarely offer separate bills which makes it all the more hard to tackle this tricky situation.

    Reply
  6. Marie Vlasic

    It’s happened to me a few times. If what everyone got is pretty close, I don’t worry about it, splitting is fine, but if there is a substantial difference, I do speak up, and nicely say I’ll pay for my own as I didn’t have much, and you all can split the remainder. No one has ever given me a hard time about that. Note: If you can’t afford to leave a 20% tip, stay home. Seriously. Servers have one of the toughest jobs out there, and it’s their income. That’s one area I am NEVER cheap about. (plus, you are treated very well when you’re a good tipper! Whether you tip great or tip badly, you will be remembered for it.)

    Reply
    1. Anna Newell Jones Post author

      Could not agree more about the 20% tipping. As a former waiter, I know how hard the servers work. You deal with people treating you like crap, blaming you for everything that happens wrong, being on your feet for crazy long hours, coming home smelling like spoiled food (eww), and then you’re still at the mercy of the customers- something you have no control over.

      Reply
  7. Dana

    This just happened to me! I went to a birthday dinner for a friend. I went last year and everyone paid for just what they ordered. This year, it was a significantly less # of people (just 5 of us). When we were seated, my friend (the one whose b-day we were celebrating) started ordering a bunch of things off the menu for the table. At this point, I assumed that we would be splitting it and went along as I didn’t want to cause a scene. Once that round was done (and I was pretty much full), the other guests started ordering a bunch more and on top of that shots of premium alcohol. Once all was said and done the bill came and I was told I owed $76 (one 5th of the bill). I didn’t eat much after the first round (others at the table even commented on my small appetite) and didn’t have any of the premium shots, yet I was expected to pay the same as everyone else. I also must add that I am living on an extremely small budget as I am going to school and only work a part time job. The others at the table make over $100,000 a year. My friend knows this and didn’t say anything when his other friends told me how much I owed. Lesson learned: I will not be going to any other dinners like this without specifying up front I can only pay for my own as I am in a tough financial spot. Sucks to have to explain this but it’s better than being out the $!

    Reply
  8. Greg

    Traditional Chinese, Arabic, Persian, French, Jewish, and Greek people consider splitting the bill or paying separate bills very bad and rude in their cultures.

    Reply
  9. Alan

    My gripe here in Australia is ‘no split bills’. Why not? Why should we endure the undignified ritual of working out who had what after the meal and passing cash around? If there are two couples, give us two bills. Otherwise we can go somewhere else where they can be bothered. As for Americans and tipping: We went on a river cruise in Portugal on an American boat and tipping to the Portugese crew was rife. We explained that in Australia, people were paid a living wage and didn’t have to beg. The response from one of the passengers was: ‘Well in Australia you must have had a succession of socialist governments.’ There’s no answer to that. Lack of tipping in Australia does not mean poor service. If you receive poor service then stand up for yourself and complain directly – don’t whinge on websites like this.

    Reply
    1. Justine

      I’m in Melbourne and have rarely come across places that specify “no split bills” – maybe one or two a year! And I find that most places are happy to give change in small notes so we can sort that out if needed. Also if it’s quiet sometimes they’ll split the bill anyway if you ask :)

      Reply
  10. Laura

    I know this is an old post, but something that mos commenters seem to have missed is that this was a birthday. If I’m going out for someone’s birthday, I assume that we will definitely be splitting the check, because I would never let the birthday guy/gal pay for their own meal. Since that has to be split amongst everyone anyway, it only makes sense to split the full bill.

    Reply
    1. Justine

      Same here! Who makes the birthday girl pay?! Also if it’s for a birthday then seriously, bring about five times as much as you would for an ordinary night out, just to be safe! The excess cash won’t go stale in your wallet lol

      Reply
  11. Ray

    I don’t understand. Why split the bill evenly ever? Who came up with this? It seems silly and rude. In which restaurant is it not possible to bring everybody a bill for what they ordered? Why do people have to come up with strategies to get out of subsidizing others at dinner? If I want to buy you dinner or a drink, I will gladly do so. Why on Earth would you assume you have the right to force me into it?

    Reply
    1. Anna Newell Jones Post author

      Hi Ray, Spilting the bill evenly is something that a lot of people tend to do. I think what happens is people who aren’t as money conscioous think that everyone had just about the same amount of food and drinks… at least that’s been my experience. Usually the people who suggest just splitting the bill evenly are either bad with their money, have lots of it, or don’t want to look cheap/frugal by busting out the calculator or asking for separate checks. I also know people who show their “love” by paying for things and would never consider NOT paying a few extra bucks if they were out with friends and family.

      Reply
      1. Laura

        WOW, that is a really harsh reply. I frequently split the bill evenly with my friends and I am very good with my money. If everyone truly did have about the same amount (or if it’s a really big group where one person’s extravagance gets split by quite a few people), I think the $1-4 difference is worth avoiding the hassle.

        Reply
        1. Anna Newell Jones Post author

          I don’t think it was harsh, Laura. Just my opinion. Of course not everyone who wants to split the bill evenly is bad with their money. I didn’t mean to imply that but I think it is a common trait.

          Reply
        2. Eve

          I often had situations where the split would get me from USD 40 to USD 120… This is a ridiculous difference. Someone dined and wined for this amount, and it wasn’t me. I am very conscious for someone to not to bear my cost when we go out and would hope for reciprocity. I don’t split when food, clothes shopping with friends why should it be any different with dining out? The last thing I wish to do is avoid going out with certain groups of people not because I cannot afford my dinner but simply cannot afford their expenditure.

          Reply
    2. Justine

      Why NOT split the bill evenly to save time though? If everyone just tosses in $30 that’s a hundred times faster than going down the bill on item at a time and adding it all up.

      Reply
  12. alex chopin

    I think it’s important to note that in different parts of the U.S. having separate checks per person isn’t allowed. For example in NYC restaurants give one check and it’s up to the guests to figure out how to split. Often splitting is easier if everyone ordered about the same amount. I’ve lived in North Carolina for school and every restaurant has no problem bringing multiple checks, one for each guest in the group.

    Reply
  13. Rebecca JH

    I have a dilemma myself. I’m 16 and am from/live in New Zealand and my group of close friends (6 girls) are 15/16 too. We like to go for dinner every now and then for fun as we all love food. We’ve been to a variety of places – restaurants, all you can eat buffets, a pizzeria where you buy a whole pizza. Everywhere, except the buffet which charges per head, we’ve split the bill. (I can’t remember if this is always evenly) What is your opinion on this? Should the standard be to split the bill, or should we pay for what we eat? Also at one restaurant in particular we order either 1-2 dishes of hot potato chips/fries, who pays for this? Should we bring spare change to pay for this? Thanks

    Reply
    1. Anna Newell Jones Post author

      Hi Rebecca, I always prefer to pay for what I order instead of splitting the bill evenly. Another thing I try to do is to bring cash when I know I’ll be in a group eating/paying situation. That way it’s a lot easier to pony up what ya owe and move on.

      Reply
  14. Ideatech

    We all have experienced this very real situation. Sometimes, we just say, let’s split this evenly, but it becomes unfair for those who were trying to save. Or maybe everyone gets several expensive bottles of wine, but the person who wants to save doesn’t take wine. Does that person still have to split the expensive wine with everyone else?

    I’ve also seen others try to split up a bill fairly and it became very painful to watch the struggles. It is fair, but it takes mental effort and struggle.

    I had enough seeing this problem. My solution to this problem, is to create a tool to have regular every day people easily and fairly split a bill. I finally did it! And I hope many others who have struggled with this problem can now have a much easier time.

    I published an iPhone/iPad App: ‘Fair Bill Split’ http://www.ideatechlabs.com/products/fair-bill-split/

    I hope others don’t have to suffer through hard mental calculations to keep things fair.

    Reply
  15. Tara

    I love going out with groups of friends. It’s just a great way to spend an evening! I always tell the waiter that we’re splitting the check before the even start the orders. It makes it easier on them and the group. I know I only ever buy what I can afford that night!

    Reply
  16. Marsha

    I actually have a question!

    How do you go about splitting for something when it’s a party of 3 but two of the people are a couple?
    Do they act as one or as individuals?
    And I’m not just talking in the contex of going out to eat but with presents as well.
    Any thoughts?

    Reply
    1. Anna Newell Jones Post author

      Hmmm… that’s a good question. I think when out to eat they count as individuals. With presents, I guess it depends on what you want to give them, and what the occassion is… I could see an experience gift like movie tickets, for example, being a “couple” gift but not something like a cozy, over-sized, unisex hoodie or something like that that they’d have to share. I think if you give a “couple” gift it has to recognize each individual.

      Reply
  17. Betty83

    Today, they are great apps that will help you to share group bills on the way you want. I’m using Tricount. It easily help you to split group bills and expenses by participant.

    Reply
  18. Peggy

    I very rarely engage in splitting bills when eating out. I don’t consume meat, sugar (dessert) or alcohol and usually have only one or two sodas. That means my bill is always lower than people who do eat the things I don’t.
    I’m upfront by stating that my bill is eg 20 and the average for the others 30 or 35. Everybody understands.
    It’s also funny how, in my experience, splitting bills is always suggested by those who rack up the highest one!

    Reply
  19. Lady Chiv

    What we usually do with my friends is “each one pay is part” and when it’s a bday, we simply split the part a the lucky bday person, that usually add 1 or 2 € to your own bill that don’t make a lot more that your share. Every one can take want he want/ can and doesn’t have to worry too much about what the other take or the bday personna take because even if it’s a 20€ part at the end, divide by 10 it suddenly make a small amount to add.
    Here in Belgium, people are suppose to be paid correctly so you don’t have to give a tip, you only give it when you had a good/great service or because you want to and it usually go in a jar to be slipt between waiters/waitresses at the end of the service.

    Reply
  20. mahjong

    I’m really surprised to read this post and comments. First thing, I never saw anything like that happening here, I mean the blatant unfairness of having everyone pay the same when one person or more obviously chose the cheapest items or didn’t have wine or dessert to save money What happens most of the time is: the person who feels like it pays for the drinks/the wine, the rest is split, but the question is always asked openly and people are cool with it, and what shocks me here is that supposedly French people are uncomfortable when talking about money! And many many times someone will pay the part of the “poor” one, so everyone can enjoy her dinner without worrying about someone else being worried! And I believe it is essential when you dine out with friends, don’t you think?

    Reply
  21. Shawn Murphy

    The whole dynamic of sharing costs with friends, whether a meal or going on a trip to Hawaii together, is intriguing. Everyone has their own methods of keeping track of it and their own opinion on how it should be done. The worst by far though is the friends you have that never seem to have cash on them, or borrow money and then hope that you forget. That really frustrates me. If I borrow money from someone, then I feel obligated to do everything in my power to 1) remember what I owe them, and 2) pay them back quickly.

    My friends and I split things all the time, and I am usually the one throwing it on my credit card and hoping others pay me back.

    Cheers!
    -Shawn

    Reply
  22. Blairnaise

    One time I attended a non-birthday dinner gathering of old friends. Before I got there I saw the website and knew it would be an expensive meal. Before we ordered one friend suggested we all split a bunch of appetizers. I said that I wasn’t interested and would only be getting an entree. My one friend gave me a bemused look but accepted it as it was my choice. I achieved my goal of not trying any of the appetizers even when offered. In the end, I was able to enjoy my $20+ entree without feeling I’d broken the bank. Everyone else’ bill came to about $70+ and mine was roughly $25-$30.

    I may have come across as a bit of an ass for not going in on the appetizers, but I felt much better about not having spent so much on a meal I really didn’t want to attend in the first place. So, it wasn’t easy, but worth the offensive effort.

    Reply
  23. Julia

    This happened to me recently. We were out for lunch with some friends. I wasn’t drinking as I was driving (I just had table water) and my pasta was on the Happy Hour deal and only cost £8. My friends ordered entrees that cost £14.95, side dishes and alcohol. I was very relieved when they acknowledged they had more expensive dishes and asked me to work out what they owed from the bill. Theirs came to £42 with the tip – mine and hubby’s came to £21!

    Reply
  24. James

    If I am in a group that are not close friends/relatives, we always get separate checks. With family and friends, we all understand that we either split evenly amongst each person, or one of us picks up the whole thing, knowing it’ll be the other’s turn next time. We don’t keep tabs on who paid last time, how much, etc. But I can certainly understand the anxiety this situation may cause for those who a meal out is a large expense. Best to agree on things BEFORE the check arrives!

    Reply
    1. Justine

      You’re awesome, James. My flatmate and I do the same “taking turns” when we order take-away at home. The way we see it, I pay for a meal and then she pays for a meal and then I pay and then she pays and it’s all food and we’re both eating it and who has time to care that each meal costs a different amount each time?

      Reply
      1. Lya

        I understand your point of view, but I think that it overlooks the fact that some people just CAN’T afford not to care. Splitting a bill evenly is always easier for everyone, but then you’re paying for the comfort of not caring about it. That comfort is a luxury, and you may not be able to afford it when you’re on a budget. It is not very thoughtful when people assume everyone has the same means they have, because they might be forcing others to pay for their own ease. Of course I’m not talking about those cases when it has been agreed upon beforehand, or the amounts are similar, or people know each other and know that it won’t be a problem. But when we’re with mere acquaintances, splitting the bill might mean that some people are spending a money they don’t have, or maybe they would rather spend it in something they really want instead because they can’t afford both. Thinking about what you can afford to order, and not what you really wish to order, is exhausting and not nice at all. If someone’s doing it, consider that it’s probably because they need to.

        Reply
  25. Ivy

    Interesting thread. I tend to bring enough cash to pay for my meal, but in the past few months I have been in the situation where the bill has been split equally and I have wound up paying way more than I actually would have owed if I had my own check. Interesting point is that I have noticed that it’s the same few people who always insist on an equally split check and they tend to be big eaters. I now only meet these folks for coffee.

    Reply
  26. Justine

    I know this is old but I just found it and it’s been fascinating reading the comments! I can’t believe how many people are against the ease and simplicity of splitting a bill evenly. I used to waitress and on the register, it takes five seconds to open a bill, touch “divide”, then touch the number of people. What was always amusing was when a bill would come to say $60 between three people, something super even and easy, but they’d all want to pay for what they had… and it’d come to like $19.50, $20.50 and $20!

    I’m so glad for my friendship group because 99% of the time we always just split it evenly, unless it was like a casual lunch where someone only had coffee whilst someone else had brunch and coffee and juice and a muffin lol

    Same with groceries – once my flatmate and I went through a giant receipt to work out how much I owed her back as she’d paid in store. That’s seriously 30 minutes of our lives we’re never getting back and ever since then we’ve just split it in half. Who cares if actually her half is $6.90 more than mine? Next week mine might be $7.30 more than hers… and so on. It all works out in the end! Good friendships are worth more than a few dollars back and forth.

    The key is fairness. A few weeks ago we went out for a birthday and everyone paid for their own drinks but then we split the food bill. It’s just easier! Working out the drinks took long enough but as one girl had only had soft drink and a few of us had really knocked back the cocktails that’s only fair. I think the thing with Australian restaurants though is nobody’s going to rack up a $70 food bill in the same place as someone else spends only $15, so splitting the bill here will never send you more than $10 in either direction of what you actually ate.

    Reply
    1. Amanda

      That’s really nice that 1. your friends are sensitive to fairness in splitting and 2. They normally have the same price. MY friends never do–they are all professionals and I’m the poor graduate student. Tonight, I was across from this professional who ordered a dish, and 2 bourbons, and I literally ordered nothing, just picked off the leftovers. I had to pay over $20–which is way more than I ever pay for going out!! Even special occasions. And I trusted my friends to know this, but they did not do anything. The bourbon guy even paid less few bucks less than me because of how the bill was split. UGH. I know I’m there to celebrate my friend but it doesn’t seem fair.

      Reply
      1. Laura

        I think that’s incredibly rude to pick off other people’s leftovers. Even if they aren’t going to eat them themselves, that’s tacky to ask for them when you are being cheap by not ordering your own food. If you are hungry and want food, you should order it. If you can’t afford to do so, you should make plans to eat somewhere else.

        Reply
    2. Aenne

      If “picking at someone elses leftovers” is bad, according to some here, a sign of “cheapness”, then even more egregious is ordering expensive food in a group setting, knowing that others who may not be able to afford it will help pull your weight financially when the bill is split. That is ALSO a sign of cheapness.

      Reply
  27. Nettie

    I am so happy to read this. When I googled I did not expect to find something but I see others feel the same as I do about ‘splitting the bill’. I absolutely hate it. Thanks for writing!

    Reply
  28. Eliza2016

    For a birthday celebration – I wouldn’t even go out with a large group of people I didn’t know too well…I would simply invite the birthday girl out for dinner and/or lunch or drinks, or both, and treat her/him. That eliminates any awkwardness with practical strangers. If it’s a small intimate group of close friends—they can all discuss logistics prior to the dinner/celebration. That’s what true friends do…they respect each other’s financial limitations or preferences.

    Reply
  29. Aenne

    Has this very thing happen recently. Went to a restaurant for brunch with a friend – I got coffee and a bagel, as did he – then we were joined by friends of his, friends of his friends friends, etc., until our table for 2 became a table for eight. When we’d pretty much finished, one person piped up, “Let’s split the bill equally!” and people praised him for making things easy for the waitress. Problem is, the divided bill came to about $20 per person/ $20 for my bagel and one cup of coffee? I think not! As I had enough on me to cover what I got but not this, I said something, got a few odd looks, but hey – my friend excepted, I wouldn’t see these people again.

    Reply
  30. Melinda

    Something I’ve done is grabbed the check and offered to “figure it out” for everyone. I often think people want to just split it because they don’t want the hassle of figuring out what they owe. I always divide the tax and tip evenly amongst the group. Then I flip the bill over and write each person’s last name and the amount to be put on the card. When the server comes I hand them the bill and stack of cards and say “here you go, please split the charges as it says on the back of the check”. This always seems to work. The other thing I’ve done is simply spoken up and said “Since I didn’t drink wine or eat the calamari I’m just going to put in for mine.” I’ve never had anyone push back.

    Reply
  31. Darlene Wilcox-Smith

    I am even more upfront. As we sit down before the waiter takes drink orders even, I announce I wud like a separate check. I hv had the situation where once drinks n appys r ordered the waiter says they can’t split the bill. Then I throw in extra money towards the birthday person’s meal to whoever is paying her bill!

    Reply
  32. Mark Ballinger

    A very interesting read about different cultures, practices, friendships and viewpoints.
    Here in NZ it is expected to split bills and not tip. In fact, the waiters ask outright “How would you like to pay?” Or “How would you like to split the bill?”
    They’re happy for a single payment, equal split or pay individually for what you had.

    Reply
  33. Ed

    It just happened to me. A $14 sandwich cost me $ 38. And, since I was with my wife her share was. You guessed it. $38. $ 76 for lunch was a little more than I planned on spending for lunch. I was NOT happy. Next time I’m pigging out and eating as much as I can.

    Reply

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