First customer reviews for Chick-fil-A from Bismarck

I went to the opening of Bismarck’s Chick-fil-A at lunchtime and it was “mass poultry hysteria!” I had heard from the mayor of Bismarck Steve Bakken that there was a line of over 40 people at 4 am this morning. Coming from Grand Forks and remembering the craziness when Chick-fil-A first opened a few years ago, that doesn’t surprise me.

The Bismarck Police Department was actually supposed to lead the public to 3rd Street. Several police officers were present. I joked with one of the officers that Bismarck PD will have to open a “Chick-fil-A” division of the police. The vehicles had to be 60 meters deep while waiting to enter the parking lot.

At Chick-fil-A’s dedication ceremony, Bismarck Mayor Steve Bakken said he was incredibly happy to welcome Chick-fil-A to the area. He added, “Chick-fil-A is a great fit for the community as an employer and local business operator. They offer great food, exceptional customer service, and a family-friendly setting for residents and visitors. We are thrilled to have you join our community. ”Mayor Bakken also added,“ Chick-fil-A has a long history of commitment to the communities they serve, giving back in thoughtful and collaborative ways that are meaningful to their clients. and the community.

I was fortunate enough to sit down with a few patrons including ladies from Bismarck Century High School who were having their lunch at Chick-fil-A. Oliva, Rese and Quin. They told me that they had placed their order online at the school this morning (advised) and had to wait about 20 minutes for their arrival. Oliva and Rese said they gave him a 10 out of 10. Quin took it a step further and said, “Chick-fil-A is a 10,000 out of 10.”

Looks pretty good to me. I’m hungry writing this. Looks like Chick-fil-A is living up to the hype at Bismarck.


Top 10 Foods Bisman People Hated As Kids … And Still Hate!

WATCH: The history of food since you were born

From product innovations to major recalls, Stacker has researched what has happened in food history every year since 1921, according to government reports and sources.

Joseph P. Harris