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Father And Son Offer To Buy 11 Soldiers Meals At Chick-Fil-A

One man can help change the world, especially if others follow his actions.

Jonathan and Stephen Full were at a Chic-Fil-A in Durham, NC, when they witnessed something amazing happen.

While the brothers were eating lunch with their children, they saw two soldiers enter the restaurant. Just a few minutes later, nine other soldiers entered to enjoy a meal together.

Jonathan stood from his chair when he saw all of the soldiers in the restaurant as he wanted to show his respect for their service to the country.

He wanted to show his son what he should do when he sees soldiers. Several people gathered around Jonathan after he stood, some showing their support as well.

Jonathan’s actions would soon gain the attention of the nation, something that he didn’t plan to happen.

For some time, Jonathan has wanted to do something special for a soldier, even if it’s something as simple as buying a meal.

When he saw the first two soldiers walk into the restaurant, he knew he had to pay for their food.

However, those two meals turned into buying about a dozen meals for the soldiers who were there. Jonathan was a bit surprised at first.

He didn’t know if there was a bus outside or if there were just a few who had gathered together for a meal.

Even if there were hundreds of soldiers, Jonathan didn’t care because he knew he was going to do something for them.

As Jonathan was buying the meals for the soldiers, his brother took pictures that he posted to his social media page.

Their brother suffered from PTSD and passed away not long after exiting the military.

The brothers asked the soldiers to reach out to anybody they knew with PTSD and try their best to get them the help they needed.

They wanted to show their children how to respect the people who are fighting for the protection of the country.

Stephen reached out to others on social media to share the pictures and to try to make others aware of PTSD and how it can impact someone who has been in the military.

While his father was buying the food, his 4-year-old little boy was more concerned about whether the restaurant would run out or not, but he still had a smile on his face while watching his father.