In practice, that means having paperless offices and stores that rely heavily on natural light. Another example: You won’t find onions, oranges or other produce stacked in intricate (and sometimes precarious) pyramid formations. That mainstream practice is inefficient, Harwood says. It can keep prime produce buried, affect the freshness of fruits and vegetables and require employees to spend a lot of time positioning products just-so. Instead, Lidl’s produce is often displayed in the same cardboard boxes they were shipped in. The boxes are stacked so the freshest items are on top. Once those sell out, employees can easily rearrange remaining boxes as necessary.
Ive read where your corporation has plans to possibility put Lidl stores in the state of your stores are fairly new to the United States, with an open mind ,I’m willing to give your stores a chance and from what I’ve read and seen on your website, your stores seem impressive. I don’t know if Lidl have thoughts about putting one of your stores in a lower income communities/
” undeserving ” areas but I’ve seen stores like Kroger ,Walmart and Aldi’s near some of these areas and have been there for a long time. I could be wrong,but if those stores are working in those areas,maybe Lidls can possibly do well in them as well.