Watch out for persistent stalking by home improvements salesmen. They try to catch shoppers alone in the aisles and do long, hard-sell harangues about signing up for home improvements with them. They carry clipboards to pretend they are store employees and have a lot of phony bonhomie in greeting you. They are hard to run off, they just keep talking at you. BJs has gone downhill since they started allowing these salesmen to exploit their customers. They have always had a gazillion end-of-aisle sales tables and displays and hawkers of goods announced by loudspeaker, but this idea of letting salesmen actually chase customers down is a new and bad idea: businesses don't thrive when they do things that make their customers hate them, as Blockbusters and Radio Shack found out.As the review above points out, BJs is continually changing things around at the store so the customer can't find what they are used to buying; whole sections disappear and reappear in another area entirely, pretty much every time one goes in. I suppose this is to force us to see things we aren't used to buying and they hope we'll buy more; from my point of view, it just makes for a more unpleasant and tiresome shopping experience.The meat department is good, though they have changed that a lot, too, books always good, lots of luxury foods as well as basics. I used to love BJs, and still shop there quite a bit, but they are probably going downhill now and grabbing desperately at new profit possibilities, regardless of how it maltreats the customer. I don't think this is ever a winning business plan in the long term.