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Nov 25, 2021

Monday, Nov 29, 2021 - 09:04:55

Is Chick-fil-A open on Thanksgiving?

Is Chick-fil-A open on Thanksgiving?

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Will you be able to get Chick-fil-A on Thanksgiving?

They’ve done it again, for the fourteenth straight year your parents overcooked the turkey. While you prefer dark meat, burnt-to-a-crisp-black might be a little too dark for your bird this year. So what can you do when your relatives overcooked the turkey, turned the mashed potatoes into a slurry, and created a stuffing brick due to a lack of stock? You could always trie Chick-fil-A.

Well, that is if they’re open. See, not a lot of places are open on Thanksgiving. It’s one of those rare holidays where you need to stock up plenty beforehand, otherwise, you’re out of luck. So if your parents or in-laws or spouse destroyed Thanksgiving dinner, you may need to find an alternative.

Maybe you know going into the dinner that it’s going to be bad and that one relative is going to make their turkey gravy pudding with apple slices again for the main dessert. You’re going to want to avoid eating their mangled dessert, and the best way to do that is to already have eaten.

Chick-fil-A Thanksgiving hours 2021: Is Chick-fil-A open?

So the best bet is fast food and if you’re a Chick-fil-A fan, there’s probably no better fast food place in the country than that. The only problem is Chick-fil-A is not open on Thanksgiving. They’re closed for the bird-themed holiday, which means if you’re looking to avoid Aunt Merytles flame-kissed tomato and lamb liver soup, or Uncle Mitch’s simultaneous under and over-cooked turkey, you may have to go to a different restaurant during Thanksgiving.

Luckily there are in fact some places that are open to help you get past this year’s festive food offerings, so you’re not completely out of luck, just if you were hoping for some chicken from Chick-fil-A.’s favorite holiday traditions

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Miss Manners: Im furious at the Grinch who stole my Thanksgiving

DEAR MISS MANNERS: I spent two days cooking a flawless Thanksgiving dinner for immediate family (due to COVID restrictions). It was just us, my partner’s daughter and her family (husband, toddler and mother-in-law). That’s it.

The guests were assigned to either bring a pie and/or some wine. That was their only contribution. After the meal was over, my partner’s daughter got up from the table and opened a large backpack, which I had assumed was for the toddler’s things.

Nope. It was full of food containers. She asked if I wanted any leftovers, to which I said, “Yes, of course.”

She then proceeded to take all the best cuts of the turkey, all the trimmings and side dishes, the stuffing that was in the bird (the best part) and even 90% of the leftover desserts — a pie she brought, a pecan pie I provided and a cake her mother-in-law made. She left us one piece of pecan and two small pieces of pumpkin.

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I was so flabbergasted, I couldn’t speak. I thought the Grinch Who Stole Christmas had arrived early. She just packed it all up and left.

I still cannot get over it. I am angry, resentful and more than annoyed. It is not that I wouldn’t have offered her some leftovers. Of course I would. But she just marched in as if they were hers.

Her father said nothing, and I know better than to broach the subject with him. Not wise.

Am I being too sensitive? I thought it was just about the rudest, most entitled and most disrespectful behavior I’d ever witnessed and I took it entirely personally, as an affront toward me and my position in the family. I am not her meal cooker or servant. I lost all respect for her. What would you suggest I do?

GENTLE READER: Serve plated food at Christmas, accepting no contributions from others.

Of course it was rude and crass, but so many people are doing this that you should not take it personally. Miss Manners has speculated on the possible reasons:

1. So many meals — not just holiday feasts — are now cooperative that those who bring food are sharing the duties of the host, and claiming the privileges.

2. The habit of eating in restaurants, where diners may take home the leftover food for which they have paid, has unfortunately been extended to private dinners.

3. An adult child may feel that her parent’s home is still her own, which includes raiding the refrigerator.

4. Rampant greed is everywhere, and people are grabbing whatever they can get away with taking.

DEAR MISS MANNERS: My niece is getting married, and she informed me that to save money, they would not be inviting my husband to the wedding, as well as a few other spouses of possible attendees.

I have never heard of this. Is that mannerly?

GENTLE READER: Did she say “nyah, nyah” when issuing this non-invitation? She might as well have. Miss Manners need hardly say that admitting to preferring to do away with someone’s presence, and pocket the money it might cost to entertain him, is not charming.

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Please send your questions to Miss Manners at her website,; to her email,; or through postal mail to Miss Manners, Andrews McMeel Syndication, 1130 Walnut St., Kansas City, MO 64106.

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