Life Lessons You'll Learn From Working In Hospitality Ah, hospitality — that wonderful industry of odd hours, cheeky staff banter and blissful servitude. Unfortunately for many of us, this happy world only occupies us during the awkward years between high school and our forever-job, that mythical future where we will experience consistent work hours, regular pay and, dare I say it, weekends. Despite all its flaws, working in hospitality during these formative years provides us with invaluable life lessons; ones that will never really leave us. As they always say, you can take the girl out of the café, but if you take the caffeine out of the girl, she’s probably going to be completely useless. When that one customer takes a shine to you and proceeds to tell you about their new hip replacement, their kids or whatever else you’re not interested in, it can be difficult not to let your irritation show. Hospitality work spans crazy hours and seems to be a prime exemplar of Murphy’s Law. (Lead image: 2 Broke Girls/CBS)
/numerique/inscription/edu?utm_content=2704078&utm_campaign=covid-plateforme-numerique-300157902&utm_source=Dolist&utm_medium=enseignants Plateforme numérique Vocable - Politique de Confidentialité Nous nous engageons à ce que la collecte et le traitement de vos données soient effectués de manière licite, loyale et transparente, conformément au Règlement européen général sur la protection des données (« RGPD ») et à la Loi informatique et Libertés de 1978 modifiée (« LIL »). Cette collecte d’information se limite au nécessaire, conformément au principe de minimisation des données. Les définitions fournies à l’article 4 du RGPD sont applicables aux présentes. Quelles données personnelles collectons-nous ? L'accès à la plateforme est automatique et par reconnaissance d'adresse IP, reverse proxy ou lien referer. Vocable enregistre en base les IP et les liens nécessaires pour l’identification et l’autorisation de connexion de l’établissement. Vocable enregistre le login « email de connexion » et le mot de passe de l’administrateur de l’établissement. La connexion à la plateforme se fait par un lien url spécifique.
Hotels - English training Hospitality lessons – Going beyond classrooms and textbooks 10 conseils pour progresser rapidement à l’oral Article sponsorisé par Progresser rapidement à l’oral, vous en rêvez... De nombreux conseils vous sont prodigués tout au long de l’année, mais rien de mieux que de suivre les avis de professionnels tels que izispik.com. Cette plateforme de cours de langues propose en effet des sessions en visio-conférence avec des professeurs particuliers. Découvrez les leviers à utiliser selon eux pour devenir fluent ! 1. Contrairement à certains pays où l’on encourage les personnes à s’exprimer dans une langue étrangère sans avoir peur d’écorcher les mots, les Français ont parfois peur du ridicule et de prendre la parole. 2. Il est important de contextualiser l’emploi du vocabulaire nouvellement appris pour que le travail de mémorisation soit plus efficace. 3. Une langue est une musique avec laquelle vous devez vous familiariser pour perfectionner votre prononciation. 4. Il faut se saisir de toutes les occasions qui vous sont offertes pour parler, même sur des sujets basiques. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10.
Hotel Essentials English Vocabulary Exercise Part 1 | Blair English Read the following conversation between the manager of a hotel and a new employee. The manager is explaining to the the new employee how the hotel works and what they have to do. From the context, try to guess what the meaning of the words/phrases in bold are. Then do the quiz at the end to check if you are right. Manager:'So, you will be working here in reception near the entrance of the hotel. New Employee:'So, when a new guest arrives and they want their key to their room, they want to check in, I have to take their name and information and then give them their key?' Manager:'Yes, but you need to see first if they have a reservation here. New Employee:'Does the hotel provide meals to the guests who have a room?' Manager:'Yes we do. We also have some guests that have paid for bed and breakfast, where breakfast in the hotel is only included in the price they paid for the room. New Employee:'So 'room only' is a different name for self-catering?' Manager:'It's similar but different.
Hospitality and Tourism This six-part series of lessons by Keith Hardin includes practical resources and ideas for teaching students working in Hospitality and Tourism plus step-by-step teacher's notes. The language of Hospitality and Tourism Hospitality and Tourism is often described as 'the pleasure industry' or 'the welcome industry'. It’s an industry where communication is the key feature. It’s also an international industry and will involve a range of inter-cultural encounters. From a teaching point of view the emphasis is firmly on functional language – giving information, making recommendations, dealing with problems and so on – and on creating realistic situational practice where language functions can be demonstrated and developed alongside basic service-oriented performance. What does the series cover? This series of lessons looks at a number of different Hospitality and Tourism encounters: There are some additional lessons and ideas for teaching hospitality and tourism students in 'Essential skills'.
Sligo woman jailed for 28 days over coughing in garda’s face A Sligo woman has been jailed for 28 days for coughing in the face of a garda. Rachel Conway appeared before Judge Kevin Kilrane at a special sitting of Carrick-on-Shannon District Court on Wednesday after she coughed directly into the face of an officer on patrol in Sligo at 3.15pm on Tuesday. Conway, a mother-of-three from Rusheen Ard, Caltragh, Sligo, faced two counts, one of section 2 assault of Community Garda Martha Carter and one relating to her refusal to give her name and address. The court heard how Garda Carter was on bike patrol when a report came in that a group of people were drinking at the new footbridge, Riverside in the town. Garda Carter found three females and one male drinking in the area. She said Conway was “disruptive from the start”, asking the garda what the problem was. When the garda asked for names and addresses, all in the group but Conway provided details. Defending solicitor Laura Spellman said her client had a “significant amount of alcohol on board”.
Command & Control: Let’s talk about power January 2nd, 2012 Command and control isn’t just a mindset and a style of management (though it is both those things). What we don’t often talk about is the power that rests with people in management roles. Traditional managers have power, and that power comes from different sources. Part of what rankles people in traditional organizations is the way managers wield power. I’m not suggesting throwing out all managers or eliminating all controls–controls help ensure a system is functioning within appropriate boundaries. The notion that managers must keep people in line assumes that those people are neither responsible nor intelligent–that left to their own devices, they will make irresponsible and stupid mistakes. One way to dis-aggregate power is to delegate some power to teams. People in management roles can share hiring decisions with the teams who will work with the new person.