’n Woedende klant het sy drankie na ’n kitskoswerker gegooi. Die volgende kliënt het op die wonderlikste manier gereageer

Atlanta Feroza Syed couldn’t believe what she saw happen in front of her: 'n man het 'n groot drankie direk na die vrou gegooi wat in die deurryvenster by 'n kitskosrestaurant in die voorstedelike Atlanta gewerk het.

Blykbaar, he didn’t want ice in his drink.
When Syed pulled up, die vrou, Bryanna, was soaked and crying. She was also six months pregnant.
Syed gave her a $ 20 wenk, expressed her outrage at the man’s behavior and offered to contact the police. Hours laterand still fumingSyed posted about the incident earlier this month on her Facebook page and got a huge response.
    That gave her an idea. She asked her thousands of Facebook friends and followers if they’d be interested in sending “$ 5 of (wat ook al)” to her Venmo or Cash App and she’d figure out a way to get the money to Bryanna.
    Donations poured in.
    I used to work retail and this story has me shaking mad,” one woman replied on the post, after donating.
    A few days after the incident, Bryanna said her manager told her the woman who witnessed the incident was trying to get in touch with her. They eventually connected.
    “(Feroza) was like’I have a surprise for you and I really want to give it to you in personso I sent her my address,” Bryanna told CNN, asking that her last name not be included. “She gave me the envelope and I couldn’t do nothing but cry because I wasn’t expecting that.
    Bryanna receives a card from those moved by her story shared on Facebook

    Inside the envelope was $ 1,700 in donations from people who saw Bryanna’s story on Facebook and, as Syed said, wanted toput a smile on her face and show her not all humans are horrible.
    A large portion of the donations were $ 5, $ 10, $ 20 and that totaled up to a large sum of money,” Syed said.
    In 'n opvolgpos, Syed shared Bryanna’s Cash App handle so others could donate directly to the soon-to-be mother and even helped set up an online baby registry at Target.
    She has been a blessing,” Bryanna said of Syed. “There’s still some good people out there.
    Syed said she didn’t do anything special: “I just saw somebody being mistreated and I didn’t like what I saw.
    Doing the right thing inspires others to do the right thing and what I keep learning again and again and again is when you see something like this or any situation where someone is being mistreated or harmedall it takes is one person to change the narrative,” sy het gese.
      And that lesson is particularly important during the Covid-19 pandemic.
      When we talk about how to give back to our essential workers who put their lives on the line feeding, behuising, shopping and providing health care for usremember that anyone can do what I did,” sy het geskryf.

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