A disabled army veteran was denied access to a fast food restaurant because he brought his service dog.
Richard Hunter, 50, suffers from Post-Traumatic Stress Syndrome, causing him to suffer from such severe anxiety attacks that he has difficulty leaving his house, as ABC News reports.
He tells the station he was donated a service dog in July to help him leave his house.
He recently was kicked out of a Subway restaurant because he had his dog, who was wearing his certified service dog vest.
"He [the Subway manager] said, 'Get the dog out of here.' and I said, 'He's a service animal,'" Hunter explained to ABC News, adding he didn't seem to care. "That's exactly what he said, 'I don't care.' You know, for some people going to a Subway is just nothing. But for somebody with PTSD like I do, going out my front door is a big thing; going to a restaurant is huge."
The American Disabilities Act mandates all businesses to allow certified service dogs inside their buildings.
The manager appeared to break the law, according to the ABC News reports, but it's still unclear if he will face charges.
This is not the first time a disabled veteran was denied access to a restaurant because of his or her legal service dog.
In 2013, James Glaser, who fought in Iraq and also suffers from post-traumatic stress disorder, was kicked out of a Big I's restaurant because he was accompanied by his dog, according to WHDH News.