Chili’s offers larger servings of three of its best sellers without raising prices because it slims down its menu in the hopes of going back to growth. And, simultaneously, it’s bidding adieu to a few of its departing menu items in a new social effort. Changes organized Monday come after Chili’s said it would cut 50 items, or 40 percent of the menu, in its push to get back diners.

Chili’s has a lot of work to do. Its sales are down, the amount of patrons visiting has declined in four in the last five years, as well as the casual dining industry that it competes has been dealing for many years with people deciding on faster, cheaper chains or cooking more at home. Marketing promoting the key changes is set to debut early the following month.

Burgers that was once 7 ounces are actually 8 ounces. Fajitas come with 48 percent more meat. And the ones Baby Back Ribs with the earworm jingle are “Texas-sized” with 30 percent more meat, the Dallas-based chain says. Prices aren’t changing to mirror the bigger portions.

“We don’t think given where we have been within this category as well as the headwinds facing this category that you’re going to be able to win with all the old bet on adding something to the food and then making the guest pay more,” Chief Marketing and Innovation Officer for Steve Provost told reporters Monday. “So that we are going to do this without taking any price and it also represents a large investment inside the core of our own menu.”

The menu culling comes after How much does Chilis cost kept contributing to its menu to meet the needs of a wider variety of diners and occasions, just to recognize that it lost its concentrate on what worked. “While we were chasing new platforms we had been losing our credibility on what built us,” Provost said.

One part of the menu obtaining a major overhaul is “Fresh Mex,” where Chili’s got rid of two types of bowls, one with prime rib and something with margarita chicken; prime rib tacos and spicy shrimp tacos; and cheese enchiladas and beef enchiladas. Now there are just four Fresh Mex items: chicken enchiladas, ranchero chicken tacos, a chipotle chicken fresh mex bowl and bacon ranch quesadillas.

“This menu from my view is really a jolt,” said Robert Derrington, managing director and senior restaurant analyst at Telsey Advisory Group. Chili’s “less is more” strategy, which Derrington notes was tested for a while ahead of the national rollout, should help raise its credibility and entice diners to come back, he stated.

Starting Monday afternoon, Chili’s has a little bit of fun saying goodbye to items such as crispy asparagus, smoked chicken quesadillas and triple berry crumble cake. Videos for Facebook, Instagram and Twitter include humorous assumes heartfelt moments. An “In Menumoriam” one mimics the “In Memorium” moments during awards shows like the Academy Awards. Rather than deceased actors, directors and producers it contains images of items such as Buffalo Cauliflower, labeled a broccoli impersonator.

Another video features a man struggling to depart a sirloin on a bed of asparagus behind in the woods, bemoaning, “Don’t you receive it? I don’t would love you anymore.” Chili’s can also be sharing recipes on Pinterest and vsrytd for more than 20 items being cut in order that so people will make the dishes at home.

After the goodbye moment, Chili’s wants to advertise its updated menu starting Oct. 2. “There exists a uniquely Chili’s commercial that people uses to inform the entire world why we have been back so we are returning to our roots,” President Kelli Valade said Monday. While Valade did not expressly confirm if or how the Baby Back Ribs jingle will be used, she said “hearing that jingle really connotes happier times,” and then mentioned that this new campaign “will sound familiar however it could have a whole new twist.”

Chili’s social agency of record Fact & Fiction come up with online videos and In Menumoriam content, the chain said. The creative work debuting the following month is predicted in the future from O’Keefe Reinhard & Paul, which Chili’s hired over the summer to get a big project.