A barman has gone viral after screenshots were shared of him telling his boss he was quitting after being told off for drinking on his day off.
The mystery bartender has become an internet sensation after sharing his 'farewell, I'm quitting this job' style message - which had a rather blunt approach.
But people were on his side - with many left shocked that his boss had contacted him at 3am about work writes The Mirror.
Many people were also lleft in stitches at the man's response captured in screenshots to his boss demanding that he never gets drunk.
In a message sent at 2.59 am, his boss wrote: "I need you to come in 11am-10pm today, we have an event scheduled and one bartender."
"It's not all about you."
The man politely reminds his boss that it was his day off tomorrow so was unable to work.
But his unimpressed boss urged him to 'be a team player', adding: "It's not all about you."
The man replied, asking: "Why are you just now telling me at 3am that you need me to work 11 hours tomorrow?
"I've had a few drinks and I don't feel like coming into work hungover and working for that long on my day off."
His boss tersely wrote back that "getting too drunk is not a good look," - which left people in stitches.
The man replied: "You're telling the bartender not to drink on his time off? Wanna tell the chefs not to eat off the clock too?" with a laughing emoji.
He then points out that he might have been able to work the shift if his boss had contacted him at a reasonable time.
But his boss didn't like this, as he warned him that they would be "talking about this attitude" when he was next in.
So the man did what a lot of us have dreamed of - he quit, which his manager clearly panicked about immediately.
He wrote: "Bartenders are needed all over the place now. I think I'll just go work at one of the dozens of places hiring around here. I'm fed up with you."
And when his boss told him that he'd regret it, he simply replied: "Eat my a**."
The messages went viral after he shared them on Reddit, where one person commented: "He asked and you said no. He has absolutely no right telling you how you should conduct yourself when you’re not at work."
Another said: "If they want people to stay ready for work they should pay them for that availability."
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