Domino's Free Pizza Hack: A Customer Reveals Her Trick

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Domino's is one of the largest pizza franchises, and because of its devoted customer base, it may get very busy. Unfortunately, this sometimes results in customers having to wait a little too long for their pizza.

However, if you live close to a place where there is a high volume of order-ahead traffic, you might be able to use this customer-discovered life hack to receive a complimentary Domino's pizza with every order.

The company stands by its "Hot Pizza in 30 Minutes Delivery Guarantee," which states that Domino's would make up for any missed delivery deadlines by delivering your pizza order as soon as possible.

The restaurant provides either 20% off your next order or 60 Piece of the Pie Rewards points when the delivery provision is violated. One medium pizza is free when you earn 60 pie awards.

The Tik Tok founder Lina Hara, who discovered this insider information, received over 6.6 million views for a video in which she displayed a Domino's pizza box and said, "This is currently the apology pizza for the apology pizza for the apology pizza for the original pizza I bought."

Hara explains in her video that while delivery from her neighborhood Domino's typically takes between 60 and 90 minutes, significantly longer than the chain's promised time, she doesn't mind because she avoids spending any money on her subsequent orders.

After her initial order with the franchise took more than 30 minutes to process and has continued to do so ever since, Hara adds, "Of course, I'm going to grab the free pizza."

Although this trick won't completely remove the lengthy wait times associated with some Domino's locations, Hara claims that you can almost always count on receiving a free or discounted treat in exchange for the wait.

According to Inquisitr, the delivery guarantee of "30 minutes or less" or the pizza is free is not a brand-new occurrence. In fact, it was rather common in the 1990s.

That is, up until two separate incidents of delivery workers getting into major accidents while rushing to make the short deadline led to a $79 million car crash lawsuit against Domino's in 1993.

Domino's openly states: "Domino's does not penalize its drivers for late delivery," stripping away the initial expectations that came with the stringent delivery policy.

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