With the second wave of COVID-19 hitting nations hard, it's important to remain diligent on hygiene in workplaces. Each day, your office building is frequented by many visitors, particularly around the elevators and main entrances.
COVID-19 has made us rethink all matters of hygiene. Since the coronavirus widely spreads via surfaces, they must be cleaned and sanitized to curb the spread.
As businesses across the country start to reopen in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic, safety is, of course, becoming the number one priority. Across the country, extra measures will now be taken to ensure everyone's safety — from the janitor to the CEO.
A silver lining to the Covid pandemic has been seeing the environmental improvements that have come from quarantining. Air quality has improved and may result in less air pollution-related illness and death.
As people are slowly recovering from the world of social distancing and off-premise dining, restaurateurs have to come up with creative ways to keep the magic of hospitality alive. Here are six best sanitation practices to ensure you visitors and staff are safe: 1) Make Handwashing Mandatory It is almost impossible to understate the significance of handwashing in curbing the spread of the virus.
Throughout 2020 there has been a massive surge in need for personal protective equipment, and nothing has been more in-demand than face masks. While many people have opted to wear reusable cloth masks that can be washed, there is still a definite need for single-use masks.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, restaurants are facing new challenges. Disease-fighting restrictions are adding to costs while reducing revenue.
COVID-19 has changed our world and the way we do things. Businesses that were shut down are now beginning to open back up, and the burden of sanitization is no longer strictly the responsibility of the business owner, but it is now everyone's responsibility.
With businesses beginning to reopen amid Covid-19 spikes, controlling safety can feel overwhelming. You care about your employees and your customers-- You want to get your team back to work and make sure you are there for your customers.
Farmers have been struck by the pandemic, which goes double for farmers who have traditionally sold their crops to businesses rather than to individual consumers. For example, in Florida, many farms grow crops destined for use in restaurants, theme parks, and cruise lines, all of which are shuttered due to social distancing requirements.