An email arrived from an automated message board with instructions on how to order an express delivery service.
“You can order a box of bentos for $1.49 and you will receive your order on Monday.
Your order will be delivered in a few days,” the message said.
When I asked how many boxes I could order, I was told that the number was limited to two.
I asked how long that would take and the person replied, “We have to make sure we do the order before you get your order.
And we have to put your order in the queue so that it gets to you before your order.”
The email continued, saying that the person would send out an automated delivery address once my order was received.
A few days later, a woman showed up at my door with a box with bento-shaped cardboard boxes.
She said that she’d ordered four boxes for me.
The message on the machine was a little unclear, and I couldn’t make out what it was saying.
It said that I would have to wait for delivery, and that it would take three days to get my order.
My wife said she couldn’t believe it when I told her I was on the phone with the delivery person.
They told me to call back, but I didn’t.
We’re still waiting on delivery, our two-year-old son said.
It’s hard to understand why people would want to order bento boxes when we’re supposed to be doing our own shopping.
This is one of the things we’re not supposed to do when we don’t have to buy anything.
In January, I wrote about how I had to take the kids to Disney World when I was in college because the food delivery system wasn’t working.
Now, I’ve learned that some of my colleagues have received similar emails about their orders.
What you need to know about the Bento Boxes newsletter This post has been updated to include the Benton Express delivery address.