Salamat Ms. Charm Concepcion sa pag feature ng Binalot Pinoy-vorites sa iyong Mukbang video!
As a kid, you may have found museums to be boring and stuffy, but they are anything but when you pair the right type of museum to the right personality. These days, museums come in many forms that range from the traditional, don’t-touch-the-art type to the playful, touch-all-the-art kind. While some may balk at some of today’s museum concepts, this spot remains to be defined as a place where objects of interest or value are displayed, and interest or value is very much relative. At the end of the day, a museum houses art, culture, and history, and more importantly, brings together people.
If you’re looking for interactive and playful museums, here are 10 places that will bring out your inner kid:
Read More: Spot.ph
BY: ANGEL ONG
Binalot Fiesta Foods has warned of taking legal action against entities using their registered trademarks for their establishments to give them an appearance of association to the brand.
Among trademarks that are commonly being violated are the Binalot and representation of Pinoy meal, Binalot and device, Binalot in stylized print and banana leaf as well as the Binalot logo with mascot.
The legal team of the company has taken an ad out on the major dailies to inform them that any infraction shall incur legal penalties as the trademarks are duly registered under Binalot Fiesta Foods.
Read More: https://foodevolution.com.ph
Wide selection of restaurants and quick delivery time are key factors in GrabFood’s sustained growth
GrabFood, the food delivery service of ride hailing platform Grab, is the number one food delivery platform among users in Manila, according to third party market research done by Kantar TNS.
In an online survey conducted among food delivery platform users with transactions from the past four weeks, Kantar reveals that GrabFood has consistently outperformed competitors in the Philippines since December 2018, with majority of users saying GrabFood was the food delivery platform they used most often.
Just six months after GrabFood’s launch in the Philippines, GrabFood overtook other food delivery services that have been in the market for years. About 47 percent of Filipino consumers who use food delivery apps voted for GrabFood as their app of choice, followed by FoodPanda at 30 percent, and HonestBee at 23 percent of the total votes.
Read more: http://fnbreport.ph
Samie Lim is the cofounder and chair emeritus of the Philippine Franchising Association (PFA) and the Philippine Retailers Association.
He is also the chair of Francorp Philippines and U-Franchise, the largest franchise consulting company and franchise brokerage company, respectively, in the Philippines.
Here, he talks about the franchising sector and ways to meet the income potential.
Read More: http://www.pfa.org.ph
Words by Misha Fabian
Located in Western Visayas just south of the province of Capiz lies the beautiful province of Iloilo. Famous for its many architectural landmarks and its sumptuous food, Iloilo is definitely a place one must visit when in the Philippines. However, if you’re only working with a quick weekend trip and have only 24 hours to spend in this lovely city, no worries as that doesn’t mean you can’t make the best out of it!
While in Iloilo, don’t forget to drop by Binalot at ROBINSONS PAVIA (Level 3 Unit L3-27 Food Gallery, Robinsons Place Pavia, Iloilo City), and FESTIVE WALK MALL (Festive Mall, F107 Food Court, Festive Walk Mall, Iloilo City! The ultimate Filipino Food Experience!
Read More: www.wheninmanila.com
Franchising in the Philippines has never been bigger. Year on year, the industry grows exponentially. This is probably the reason why more and more people are investing in franchises rather than setting up new businesses that they start from the ground up. Statistics indicate that the success rate in franchising is 90%. Traditional businesses, on the other hand, will give you a 25% chance of survival. While this points to the obvious that franchising is your best option in your dive into the ocean of entrepreneurship, you still here accounts of people that fail in their endeavors.
This is the 10% that is hardly spoken about. This is the 10% that shatters dreams. This is the 10% that leads to disillusionment. Do we now join the ranks of franchising’s naysayers and avoid the industry like a plague? Or do we arm ourselves with knowledge that will lead us to a point where we get to an informed decision with regard to franchising?
This article will be about the second option. We need to know what franchising’s obstacles are and how to hurdle them. Better yet, we will show you what they are so that you can avoid them altogether. We’ll point out the traps. We’ll give you the tips. Hopefully all of us will be wiser because of this.
Read More: http://www.pfa.org.ph
We Pinoys are certified foodies. Whether it’s a street food to tame our growling stomachs or an occasional gourmet dish that blows our budget, Pinoys just love to sit down and try anything edible.
And as a true-blue Pinoy, we also love to share the experience with our foreigner friends. The way to a tourist’s heart, after all, is through his stomach.
But how can you explain the Pinoy food culture to outsiders if you personally don’t know how it started? These quick bits of delicious food facts should give you a head start.
Read more: https://filipiknow.net
Arguably the Philippines’ most popular dessert (sorbetes is another choice), halo-halo has a history as deliciously rich as its mixture of flavors.
In her book The Governor-General’s Kitchen: Philippine Culinary Vignettes and Period Recipes 1521-1935, food historian Felice Prudente Sta. Maria shares a brief history of Filipinos’ favorite shaved ice dessert:
The Japanese mitsumame, literally “many beans,” a favorite homeland refreshment translated into mongo con hielo by Nippon immigrants, helped bring icy refreshment to the popular market. Philippine variations climaxed in halo-halo, which adds fruit preserves and custards to the prototype. The original mitsumame was at first made with snow until the ice-shaver made its way into the Japanese Asahi company’s technology.
Advantage #1 – The Experience of the Franchisor
When an individual buys a franchise, he purchases the years of experience and the proven methods of the franchise system, also known as the franchisor. One franchisee expressed it this way: “What I have learned from the franchisor was worth ten times what I paid for the franchise”. In any new business, much time and money are spent in trial and error. A proven franchise may eliminate many of the start-up problems. This reason permits one to open a franchise business with little or no previous experience in a given industry.
Advantage #2 – Training
A franchise system will provide training for the new franchisee. This is usually done at the home office and at the franchisee’s place of business. This training should prepare the new owner in all facets of the business.
Advantage #3 – Buying and Advertising
Most small-business people cannot afford inventory products in bulk or extensive advertising. The franchisee buys this advantage when he or she purchases the right to use the franchise system’s purchasing power and advertising. Most system provide advertising. Most systems provide advertising help and direction. Furthermore, as the number of franchisees increases, so does public awareness of the franchise. This can be tremendous advertising advantage. Also, franchisees that are located near one another can advertise together thus reducing cost.
Read More: http://www.pfa.org.ph