Innovation is key in every industry, be it hospitality or health care. Read this interesting article to learn more about the latest technology trends.
COVID-19 is now a global pandemic. It has reached all corners of the earth, and it’s changing lives in many ways. The coronavirus has taken a toll on all industries, but restaurants, which depend on a healthy and hungry population and curious tourists, have been struck hard.
We live in a world with an abundance of foods. Because of this, both consumers and restaurants produce more food waste than they need. In China, 5% of the entire country’s food is thrown away. In this article, we will discuss how sustainable packaging options can help us lower food waste in and around Asia.
These are times of crisis. Change is the only constant. Like all crisis, this too shall pass. For restaurant owners, the change in prices, menus, staffing system and procurement method isn’t permanent. Uncertain times demand flexibility, and restaurant will have to show a readiness to alter their standard operating procedures to wade through these stormy times.
Rapidly tightening government restrictions on cross-border travel has seen the ranks of tourists shrink, the cancellation of trade shows and conferences throughout Asia has seen business visitor numbers plummet – and compounding that, nervous locals are staying home to reduce the risk of infection.
Foreign fast-casual brands are moving on Asia as consumers join a push for premium, craving something more than a simple, inexpensive burger.
Do your hotel and restaurant staff need to wear face masks? What procedures should be adopted to control the spread of coronavirus?
Asia produces more than 50% of the world’s food waste, according to Food Navigator, with just three countries – China, Japan and South Korea – contributing more than half of that. Now, a growing number of startups and tech companies are setting out to help Horeca companies reduce waste.
When e-commerce giant Alibaba announced in late 2018 it would open a hotel in Hangzhou staffed by robots, the company declared they could be used to “streamline the operation of China’s hospitality sector while improving the experience of guests”.
Headquartered in the heart of Southeast Asia, but with operations spanning every one of the world’s continents, Minor International (MINT) is uniquely placed to have a global perspective of the world’s hospitality and restaurant industries.