In the drive through line, the discussion is typically over value meals, not values.
But not this week.
Friday brought the second protest over marriage equality at Chick-fil-A.
Sarah Davidson and Laura Cooperman shared a kiss in front of the south Dale Mabry location, hopeful for their own right to marry.
"We desperately want to marry each other. We are engaged actually," Davidson said.
They joined a group of about 30 others.
"I mean, we're here doing what we can do," Cooperman said.
They were responding to a statement made by the company's CEO declaring his support of marriage between a man and a woman—only.
"I don't support any company or any business that supports hate. And I believe there should be equality for every one regardless of race, sex, gender or orientation," said Portia Weiss.
For Marci Alt, organizer of a protest Friday at a Chick-fil-A in the relatively liberal Atlanta suburb of Decatur, it's Cathy's financial backing of conservative groups such as the Family Research Council that takes the conversation beyond merely what he said.
"Dan Cathy has the same First Amendment rights that I do. If he doesn't want to agree with same-sex marriage, I understand that," she said. "But when he puts a pen to paper and writes a check to an organization that is about to squash my equal rights, I have a problem with that."
Phyllis Kinzer says she supports marriage after more than 60 years with her husband, but she doesn't support the protest.
"What I don't like about you all is, we go home. We go in the house. We live our life. You all are out here vocal about it. I mean, why do you want the whole world to know you do it different? That's what I don't understand," Kinzer said.
Not understanding each other's point of view is what made the Chick-fil-A debate spread like wildfire online.
"Within an hour, people are meeting at a certain place, and they're involved and engaged," said Lisa Brock of Brock Communications.
Some choose to spend their money elsewhere. Hamburger Mary's offers a no-hate chicken sandwich.
"It's a positive stance, absolutely. People love to have options in their community. The first thing you don't want to do is tell somebody no," said manager Michael Wilson.
Others spent their money at Chick-fil-A, but this group says they won't.
"I feel like they can have their opinion. That's fine. What I don't like is their view, and I'm not going to support them with my gay dollar," said Josh Beadle.
A sheriff's deputy was on hand to monitor the protest, but in the end, it was peaceful.
FOX 13 / WTVT-TV
Didn't find what you were looking for?