Funny story: A man and a woman are dining in a restaurant.

Reading a funny story every now and then can greatly benefit our mental and emotional well-being. Did you know that humor is a fantastic way to relieve stress?

When you laugh, your brain releases endorphins, which naturally lift your mood. This can help reduce stress and anxiety, making you feel more at ease.

Humorous stories offer a mental break from negative or worrisome thoughts, allowing you to temporarily shift your focus away from stressors and concerns.

Sharing funny stories with others spreads joy and creates a positive atmosphere on social media platforms like Facebook. It’s a wonderful way to build a sense of community and share laughter with friends and family.

And there’s a little bonus for you if you scroll down to the bottom of the article… Thank you for sharing the laughter!

So, let’s dive into this funny story now 👇🏻

A gentleman and a lady were dining at a fancy restaurant.

While attending to another table, the waitress noticed the man gradually sinking in his seat and disappearing under the table, while the woman remained indifferent.

As the man continued to slide down his chair until he vanished beneath the table, the woman across from him maintained a composed demeanor, seemingly oblivious to his disappearance.

After finishing with the other table, the waitress approached the woman and said, “Excuse me, madam, but I believe your husband just slipped beneath the table.”

The woman looked up at the waitress calmly and replied confidently, “No, he didn’t. He simply entered through the door.”

Bonus: Another funny story – read it below 👇🏻


A lady died this past January, and ANZ bank billed her for February and March for their annual service charges on her credit card, and then added late fees and interest on the monthly charge. The balance had been $0.00, now is somewhere around $60.00.

A family member placed a call to the Bank:

Family Member: ‘I am calling to tell you that she died in January.’

Bank: ‘The account was never closed and the late fees and charges still apply.’

Family Member: ‘Maybe, you should turn it over to collections.’

Bank: ‘Since it is two months past due, it already has been.’

Family Member: So, what will they do when they find out she is dead?’

Bank: ‘Either report her account to the frauds division or report her to the credit bureau, maybe both!’

Family Member: ‘Do you think God will be mad at her?’

Bank: ‘Excuse me?’

Family Member: ‘Did you just get what I was telling you . . . The part about her being dead?’

Bank: ‘Sir, you’ll have to speak to my supervisor.’

Supervisor gets on the phone:

Family Member: ‘I’m calling to tell you, she died in January.’

Bank: ‘The account was never closed and the late fees and charges still apply.’

Family Member: ‘You mean you want to collect from her estate?’

Bank: (Stammer) ‘Are you her lawyer?’

Family Member: ‘No, I’m her great nephew.’ (Lawyer info given)

Bank: ‘Could you fax us a certificate of death?’

Family Member: ‘Sure.’ ( fax number is given )

After they get the fax:

Bank: ‘Our system just isn’t set up for death. I don’t know what more I can do to help.’

Family Member: ‘Well, if you figure it out, great! If not, you could just keep billing her. I don’t think she will care.’

Bank: ‘Well, the late fees and charges do still apply.’

Family Member: ‘Would you like her new billing address?’

Bank: ‘That might help.’

Family Member: ‘ Rookwood Memorial Cemetery, 1249 Centenary Rd, Sydney Plot Number 1049.’

Bank: ‘Sir, that’s a cemetery!’

Family Member: ‘Well, what do you do with dead people on your planet?!!