Coronavirus has stalled businesses of all kinds, but especially the restaurant industry. The restaurant industry has been affected largely with most countries and states imposing a compulsory lockdown.

Although most restaurants and eateries are allowed for takeaways and deliveries, consumers are still wary of entering restaurants because of the high-risk its premises pose.

With several researchers saying that the COVID-19 virus can stay on surfaces for up to 72 hours, physical paper menus pose a serious threat to spread the virus from person to person.

How to curb the spread of the virus and promote your restaurant as a safe space while boosting sales?

Contactless technologies such as QR Codes are the best replacement to physical menus. Disposable menus are not only expensive, but also harsh on the environment.

QR Code menus for restaurants are hasslefree, safe, and easy to use.

Upload a PDF file to the QR Code, customize it by adding your restaurant logo, changing its color palette, and eyes so customers can recognize it easily, and download it to print it and place it on tables or glass fronts.

Touchfree QR Code menus can be used to order from the mobile directly, use it for contactless delivery, and even takeaways and promote your restaurant as a safe space by curbing the spread of the virus.

QR Code menus are easy to use as well. Entice customers to scan the QR Code with their smartphones to open the PDF on their screen without having to download them and order directly.

QR Codes can be used to even engage diners and walker bys with attractive offers and discounts. Place a QR Code on glass fronts so customers can scan it and reward them with a discount or even a feedback form so you can learn what they like and what they do not.

With the surge in the number of COVID-19 cases, restaurants can continue serving their eaters with QR Codes without comprising on safety and their offering.

Author's Bio: 

Apoorva is a Content Marketer at MobStac and is an expert on QR Codes, NFC, and beacons. She is primarily an architect who turned into a marketer.