Now it is a true customer service that will never be forgotten.
Two waitresses in a Tennessee restaurant learned sign language to wish a four-year-old boy with a hearing disability a happy birthday.
The video of the touching scene finally went viral on social networks.
The moving moment took place at the Texas Roadhouse in Murfreesboro, Tennessee.
Octavius Mitchell Jr was taken to the restaurant by his mother and uncle to celebrate his fourth birthday, according to WTVF-TV.
Octavius Mitchell Jr was taken to a restaurant in Tennessee by his mother and uncle to celebrate his fourth birthday
Two waitresses who worked that day learned sign language in order to wish Octavius a happy birthday, who has hearing problems
The restaurant usually sits customers celebrating a birthday in a saddle, but for Mitchell this experience would be even better.
"I'm sitting there and I'm watching from a distance, and the mother is pointing at the child, and I realized that she had her hearing aids," said one of the waitresses who worked that day, Kathryn Marasco.
Then, Marasco asked a colleague, Brandie White, if she knew how to say & # 39; happy birthday & # 39; in sign language.
White enrolled in a speech pathology and audiology class at Middle Tennessee State University.
Kathryn Marasco (left) and Brandie White (right) were the two waitresses who made sure that Octavius' birthday was extra special
Shatika Dixon, the boy's mother, said it was the first time that someone who was not her and her teacher communicated with him in sign language
Dixon receives a sweet kiss from his son in the photo above. When the waitresses signed happy birthday to the young Octavius, his mother was filled with emotion
& # 39; She comes towards me and says Kat, Kat. I found a YouTube video about how to sign happy birthday.
& # 39; So we're sitting next to each other.
& # 39; It took us two seconds to learn it & # 39;
When the waitresses signed a happy birthday with the young Octavius, her mother was filled with emotion.
"Everyone thinks we're crazy when we're talking and signing," said Shatika Dixon.
"So it's really important to me that someone has noticed that and picked up that and made it special just for him, my baby."
Dixon said this was the first time her son communicated in sign language with someone other than her and her teacher.
"As a server I want you to come, I mean," Oh, this is my house. I belong here, "said White.