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Chick-fil-A will start selling bottles of its famous sauce in grocery stores

TODAY logo TODAY 3/12/2020 Erica Chayes Wida
Chick-fil-A will begin testing its 16-ounce bottles of sauce in April. (Chick-fil-A) © Chick-fil-A Chick-fil-A will begin testing its 16-ounce bottles of sauce in April. (Chick-fil-A)

The Chick-fil-A cow isn't the only one who's going to be over the moon this spring.

For the first time ever, Chick-fil-A is entering the retail market to give chicken lovers a taste of the sauce whenever they want. On Wednesday, the beloved chicken chain announced that it will begin selling two of its delicious dipping sauces by the bottle at all of its restaurant locations in Florida.

Starting in April, customers will be able to snag a 16-ounce bottle of the chain's signature Chick-fil-A sauce (which is a mix of honey mustard and barbecue) and its sweet Polynesian sauce. A spokesperson for the chain told TODAY Food these two sauces are the restaurant's most popular, so they'll be the first to go big at $3.49 per bottle.

For the first time ever, Chick-fil-A will also be entering the supermarket retail space. The sauces will also be available at Publix, Target, Walmart and Winn-Dixie stores throughout Florida.

Fans are already stoked they won't have to pile up on free sauce pouches anymore.

People can rest easy knowing the large sauces will soon be available to Floridians everywhere.

Starting mid-March, the chain will be offering an additional perk for customers in Florida who call in orders for a large amount of chicken; customers will be able to nab 8-ounce bottles of Chick-fil-A, Polynesian, Barbecue, Honey Mustard and Garden Herb Ranch.

As a way to give back to its team members, many of whom are known for conducting random acts of kindness to the customers they serve, Chick-fil-A will donate 100% of the money made from the sauces' retail sales to its Remarkable Futures Scholarship Initiative, which provides scholarships to Chick-fil-A employees. The chain has pledged to donate $17 million to fund education programs for 6,700 of its workers.

Anyone else considering a move to Florida now?


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