Food Studio Caf

On the other hand, c5’s seating arrangement is in a lounge and there are no open spaces to view the kitchen. The lounge is, however, free from the kitchen noises as it uses a conventional system where the kitchen is far away from the lounge itself. c5 opens from Monday to Sunday between 11 am and 3 pm but also has evening services where they have no minimum fee for food and beverages and the charges usually are $1000. According to the Royal Ontario Museum website, both food café and c5 restaurant lounge offer great services including provision of 10% discount to the ROM (Royal Ontario Museum) members (Royal Ontario Museum, n.d., Shopping and Dining).
Offer a critique of what works well what doesn’t, are there alternatives (consider equipment, layout, and flow of work, traffic, and people)
The c5 restaurant lounge website (http://www.c5restaurant.ca/) portrays the restaurant seems as being more elegant and hence will attract highly rated and elegant clients and especially so because of their scenic location (at the pinnacle of the Michael Lee-Chin Crystal with its amazing architecture). It is designed in a lounging manner hence offering privacy, comfort, superb atmosphere most rich and highly classed people normally require and their menu is also on the elegance side (Medicoff, 2007). On the other hand, food café seems to be a food court that is attended by “the common man” who is mainly in a hurry and does not mind the location, seating arrangement or comfort as long it is convenient enough to grab a quick bite and leave. This is the exact reflection of this café with its open loft space seating around 350 people hence no privacy or comfort, there is noise from the open kitchen and a lot of diners and hence their equipment does not fully serve the purpose and they may require to expand on their space especially during the peak season where there are many people and less production equipment to serve them.