Domino’s Will Be Using A Jet Suit To Deliver Pizza To Festival-Goers


How EPIC will this be!

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Is it a bird? Is it a plane? No, it’s a jet suit delivering Domino’s pizza to festival-goers.

Have you ever attended to a festival and waited in a long queue for a pricey street food truck only to pay a fortune for the measliest burger and a side of soggy fries?

So don’t look any further than the tried-and-true.

Whether you prefer Vegi Supreme or Pepperoni Passion, any pizza connoisseurs out there will be thrilled to hear that Domino’s has teamed up with Gravity Industries to become the first pizza delivery service in the world to use jet suits.

Yes, you heard correctly. Now that festival season is well underway, Domino’s is testing out a global first by offering pizza delivery by jet pack to festival goers.

Now that pizza delivery is available, music fans may order one and have it literally flown to them, just like in an 80s ridiculous sci-fi movie.

When a delivery driver turned aviator took off from a nearby branch and flew over fields to hand deliver some piping-hot ‘za to campers, Glastonbury guests were struck in amazement.

Sam Wilson of Domino’s said: “When we realised pitching up to serve slices inside the festival was impossible, we took inspiration from this year’s headliner to launch our own rapid delivery trial – it was a bit of a no brainer.

“Every year we see huge numbers of random requests from festival goers trying to sneak pizza into the party.

“So, this year we wanted to take a giant step towards and trial our very own rocket man service to help hungry campers get a slice of sky-high satisfaction in the future.”

Not all heroes wear capes, clearly.

Talking about whether the new ultra-modern delivery service could be the start of a nationwide jet pack-powered takeaway industry, the Domino’s spokesperson added: “All we can say at this stage is that the idea has legs…or wings…or jets.”

The costumes in question, which were designed for the pizza company and cost hundreds of thousands of pounds, ensured that the pies were served with the normal oven-hot freshness that we’ve all come to expect.

A spokesperson at Gravity Industries added: “Keeping pizza piping hot using the jet suit is definitely an unusual utilisation of our tech and pizza isn’t in our normal flight plan.

“But being able to exceed the average delivery time by flying through the Somerset fields and feed campers with the pizza delivery experts certainly shows the future of fast delivery service.”

How’s that for a slice of fried gold?

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Woman Charged For Listening To Live Music At A Restaurant

She was charged for listening!

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All of us have been there.

When the bill comes at the end of a dinner, there may be an unexpected fee, such as an extra charge maybe a public holiday or pricey tap water.

One group of women has recently been charged for live music, which they never even ordered.

A receipt shared by AsperLDN97 on Reddit revealed that his girlfriend and three friends were each charged $8 for live music.

“GF and her friends were charged for live music at a restaurant,” they explained in their Reddit post. “Is this a new thing? Never come across this before…”

Several others said that they had seen this before.

“We did this at a restaurant I worked at. We had music every night and the menu stated there was an $8 cover charge per person when there was music playing. The money went right to the musician(s). Nobody ever complained, the key was having signs everywhere,” one person said.

“Cover charge for listening to live music has been around for years but they normally collect fees at the door. However, people don’t really carry cash now so they add it to the bill instead,” another added.

“It’s effectively a door cover charge. I wouldn’t sweat it as long as the band was good and the charge was announced upfront,” said another.

While others said they would be annoyed if they found that charge on their own bill.

“I’d cross that out unless there was an obvious sign stating that there was a charge for music. They need to disclose this before ordering,” one person said.

“Nope not paying that unless I knew about it up front and then would happily pay it,” added another.

“What if you didn’t even go there for the live music and went for the food and there happened to be live music? Yea, I wouldn’t be happy with this,” someone else commented.

“Live music is a draw for your establishment. You don’t charge your patrons for the music. You pay the musicians to potentially attract more customers and get more business,” someone else explained.

“Unless I had a stellar experience at that restaurant, I’d question the charge and would not be returning.”

While others were confused about some of the other charges on the receipt.

“I’d be more concerned about the penicillin fee, myself,” one person commented.

“And a 12.5 per cent service charge. That’s outrageous,” added another.

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