Mimi McCroskey calls it “pressure tipping.” And she doesn’t approve.
The Denver etiquette specialist tips 20% to 25% before tax at a full-service restaurant. But she tips less, if at all, at the newer options that began popping up in the pandemic as empathy for frontline workers encouraged generosity — as well as opportunistic digital tip jars with the dreaded “suggested tip” screens that cause folks to fumble awkwardly while paying.
“It is called a gratuity. It has never, ever, ever been compulsory,” said McCroskey, who provides personal dining etiquette…
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