The will to wash one's hands can be easily sidetracked by any one of these situations. Corrective actions in bold.
Handsinks from Hell
If anyone ever questioned why the Handwashing Only directive is important for specified kitchen handsinks, consider this "poster child" example.
This restaurant is blessed with a handsink perfectly located at the entrance to the prep area. Wait staff pass by it to pick up nearly every order and bussers file by on their trips to the dish machine. But it's a deep sink, perfect for scrubbing the cantaloupes which are heavily used as garnishes from breakfast through dinner in a neighborhood with a full complement of senior citizens.
Two health department reminder posters are not enough to keep staff from cleaning those cantaloups in a task-perfect sink, blocking the would-be frequent handwashers.
This signage should say “Just try to wash your hands.”
This idyllic resort scene keeps customers looking out rather than down at its hellish ice management practices.
"Yes, we have a handsink." And it is a good one. But its distant location from many key food prep stations minimizes its use. It certainly does little to remind workers to wash their hands.
Temporary convenience trumps access to hand soap ... all day long.
This busy restaurant at Chicago's O'Hare Terminal presents quite a few hurdles for potential handwashers among the food handling staff.
This hotel in California, part of a national chain, offers a custom breakfast served from this atrium bar.
This Handsink From Hell, previously labeled as Double Blocked, was originally found in this condition.
Although this handsink is crowded by income producing beverage dispensers, its bigger problem is the location of the paper towels.
This collection is designed as a reminder that good intentions can pave the way to hell's handsinks.
SaniTwice® for Catered Events
Uncompromised hand cleanliness for those serving food at venues without running water.
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