Accor Response to Covid 19
Five popular training programs from ServSuccess and AHLEI available to all restaurant and hospitality employees
All over the world, people are canceling business trips, vacations, and city-breaks – all due to the COVID-19 outbreak. While some countries have completely closed their borders and others have simply limited tourism, one thing is certain: travel is definitely on a downward trajectory and online reviews are beginning to show just that.
It will likely come as no surprise that our evolving workspaces, enabled by technology, outfitted with the most coveted amenities and served by hospitality experts, are designed to make employees feel valued, signaling to them that the work they do is important and impactful. But what about when the workspace provided by an employer is removed (even temporarily) and placemaking becomes a virtual endeavor? The guidance on maintaining business continuity in a suddenly remote environment is ever-growing and increasingly salient – an equally essential toolkit should be followed for the other half of the equation: supporting the emotional wellbeing of employees through traumatic disruption.
Following the news that more insurance companies are withdrawing travel cover related to the outbreak of the coronavirus (COVID-19) Johanna Bonhill-Smith, Travel & Tourism Analyst at GlobalData, a leading data and analytics company, offers her view on the situation
Vail Resorts, Inc. (NYSE: MTN) yesterday provided an update on its response to the evolving impact of COVID-19 on its business.
CEO of OYO, Ritesh Agarwal, to forego 100% of his salary for rest of the year effective April 2020
Wynn Resorts (Nasdaq: WYNN) announced yesterday that the Company will extend paying all salaried, hourly and part-time employees through May 15, for a total of 60 days of payroll continuance.
To support hospitality trainers in the COVID-19 pandemic, CHART is providing free membership through a newly created Membership Access Program to new members, and is providing pay-what-you-can renewal for current members who are unable to renew their membership due to the crisis.
The U.S. lodging industry was prepared for a slowdown in performance entering 2020. CBRE Hotels Research was projecting a 1.1 percent increase in RevPAR for the year. Even with this low level of revenue growth, there were certain factors that could have sustained – or at least cushioned the blow of minimal declines - the nine-year trend of profit growth for U.S. hotels since 2010.