You come into the house from shopping and you want to clean your hands to avoid bringing any bacteria or viruses in – the touchless faucet is the perfect next step. This way you don’t have to touch anything until your hands are clean. In this time of pandemic when everyone is trying to stay safe, it makes a lot of sense to install touchless faucets in the home (as well as commercial spaces.) According to the NSF , sink handles contain more than 600 times more microorganisms per square inch than a toilet handle.
The market for touchless faucets is clearly growing. According to a recent survey commissioned by Kohler Co and conducted online by
- Dr. Andrew Le lost his home in a fire shortly before he pitched his company, Buoy Health, to investors.
- “I literally didn’t have a place to live,” Lee said. At the time, he was couch-surfing.
- Now, his health information company helps more than 9 million people, and he figured out how to get health insurers and employers to pay for it.
- Early in the coronavirus pandemic, Buoy emerged early with a new tool that helped people understand their symptoms and risks.
- Business Insider named Le one of its “30 under 40” leaders transforming healthcare.
Dr. Andrew Le had little else besides the clothes on his back when he pitched his company idea to investors in 2014.
At the time, he was couch surfing after his apartment burned down in a fire. Even before that, though, he and his three cofounders had been living off the little savings they had.
(Bloomberg) — Macau casinos’ gaming revenue is expected to show only an incremental improvement for September after plunging more than 90% for five consecutive months, even after travel and visa curbs have been gradually relaxed by China.
The monthly data for the world’s largest gambling enclave will be reported on Oct. 1, according to the Gaming Inspection & Coordination Bureau website.
Gross gaming revenue,
BEIJING/SHANGHAI (Reuters) – China expects a significant rebound in domestic travel over the upcoming Golden Week holiday after the sector was pummelled by the novel coronavirus for months, with some flights selling out and travel platforms reporting a surge in hotel bookings.
The pent-up demand is fuelling optimism the Chinese travel industry has reached a turning point, with hopes the eight-day holiday from Oct. 1 will supercharge a tentative pickup seen in recent months, even as some trepidation over the virus lingers.
China’s resurgent travel industry offers a striking contrast to business in some other parts of Asia as well as in the United States and Europe, where the novel coronavirus is still circulating and gatherings are restricted.