2020 was an unprecedented year. COVID-19 swept across the world in rapid time, leading the World Health Organization to declare it a global pandemic in March. The apparent ease of transmission of the disease caused by the coronavirus SARS CoV2 lead to heightened concern about health and safety. Non-essential businesses shut their doors, including many restaurants, until new protocols could be put in place. The foodservice industry grappled with how to provide for their customers while keeping them and their employees safe. As a commercial appliance service company, Casco worked with clients to improve sanitization.
Commercial Appliance Service Tips for the Kitchen
A commercial kitchen only functions as well as its equipment. While every restaurant or catering company understands the need for routine visits from a commercial appliance service, it is beneficial to learn about primary care tips to keep equipment performing in-between visits.
3 Tips to COVID Survival for Restaurant Owners
COVID-19 is still raging. Many hoped that the summer would offer some relief; instead, the situation around the U.S. has grown increasingly dire. States and economies reopened, but, as cases have continued to climb, businesses that normally thrive during the summer holiday months are still reeling from ongoing pandemic impacts.
Keep Your Restaurant Going Through COVID-19
The coronavirus pandemic has practically decimated the entertainment industry. Restaurants are also struggling under the strict stay-at-home conditions. Although delivery, takeout and curbside pickup are great options that can help your business keep going, you may need to consider extra methods to ensure survival until the world gets back to normal. Don’t forget to keep up with your commercial appliance service during these strange times. Here are four tips that can help your restaurant.
Coronavirus is a catch-all term that currently represents the novel virus SARS-COV-2 and its resulting disease, COVID-19. There are many types of coronaviruses, including the common cold, and more serious ones such as SARS and MERS. For purposes of this article as it relates to the current pandemic, coronavirus will be used. Coronavirus is a highly transmissible disease. The virus is thought to spread by droplets from an infected person's sneezes or coughs, but it also remains on surfaces for various durations, including restaurant equipment like stainless steel and food.