How do you eat in the morning?

What are you supposed to do?

How can you get the most out of your morning?

These are the questions that were put to diners at two New York City restaurants, Dining Table and the Bernard & Cusack restaurant. 

The first, D.C. Fried Chicken, was set up to make breakfast the focus of the day.

The other was The Bernard < CUSACK, which was set to be the second diner to take over.

The two diners’ food was the only thing that was on the table.

As you might imagine, diners didn’t like the way they were treated.

“There was a bit of a vibe at the second restaurant where I felt like I wasn’t part of the group,” said D.D. from New York.

“I was like, ‘What are you doing?

What’s this?

What did you do to deserve this?'” 

The staff at D. Bernard > Cuck &ampamp;Sausage House said that they tried to accommodate diners with special requests.

“We put on a show for our guests,” said one of the chefs.

“We had special food for them to choose.

And we made sure that every single person got to choose their meal.”

The restaurant also had a new service desk. 

“We wanted to make sure that they could get a table there if they wanted to come and get a meal.

But the problem was, we couldn’t guarantee that,” said a co-owner of D. D. &amplt; Bernard &c.

Sausages, who wished to remain anonymous.

“So we had to change the service desk.”

The dining room of The Bernard&Cusack, New York on March 1, 2018.

At D. and Cucks, diner after diner complained about being left out of the experience.

“People came up to us after a few hours, and they’d say, ‘We were here for dinner,'” said D&ampltch; C.A. from London.

“They said, ‘It’s just a table, you’re just here for food.'”

After a few more complaints, dinercars were allowed back in, but they didn’t seem to enjoy the experience at all.

“It was really strange,” said diner D. from Chicago.

“It was just not very comfortable.

You just kind of felt like you were just going to sit at the table, and it just wasn’t that comfortable.

We didn’t feel very comfortable and felt like there was no reason to go to another restaurant.

We ended up moving.”