Project Concierge" Considering the fact that it's so difficult to find a sitter on weekends--babysitters gotta take a day off once in a while, no? So I was thinking what if the restaurant would have a sitter referrals for those who makes a reservation. I think it'll be helpful if we could work that out with the nanny service company and get a buck or two off of them. Or else, we could use our own staff members' grandmomsies. It would be particularly appealing to those young city parents who doesn't have a tight sitter network like their older, suburbie counterparts. But when you need a sitter, you will need one regardless. Problems arise here, though: 1. How would you ensure that the sitter or the customer will keep their promises? We can have the customer make 1-2day advance reservation and a non-refundable deposit. But what about the sitters? All suburb parents have a sitter horror story of their own. 2. Legal Liability: We will all have to get the customer to sign a paper and keep track of those records, but people still sue the restaurant knowing perfectly well that it wasn't the restaurant's fault that you got that hot coffee on your pants. And what if the sitter shook the baby, or gave the toots a little spank or two like they deserve? I think rather than being actively involved in the nanny referral business, but have a list or two of professional nanny services for their references. Gives them a hint that we actually care about the customers coming here. At least, be it a lucrative offer.
The journey start at 2005 when 3 young normal person try to do something unusual in their life.. after about 1 1/2 years of planning Warung name has built its name by this 3 people... We're try to do difference in foods art, try to make food not just nice to see but really nice when tasted. We start with traditional malay cuisine and thai cuisine. The promotion are me off to a new Indonesian and thai style restaurant inside the Orange Curtain, my exact words were: "HOLY SH*T!!!!"The news couldn't have come at a better time.Cheese's and a 99-Cent-Only store, in the shell of what was a Chinese take-out, stood Warung Pojok, the newest and so far, the only Indonesian restaurant in Orange County. The name itself made me giddy. "Warung" is a general Indonesian term for casual eatery. In Java, it can constitute anything from a lowly shack made out of discarded aluminum siding or a brick-and-mortar structure. "Pojok" meant corner, but together the words actually suggested something else; hole-in-the-wall. And that's exactly what it is. There is no menu. No waitresses. Everything is served on Styrofoam. It is, in fact, fast food. Moreover, Warung makes full use of the chafing trays left behind by the Chinese take-out that was there before it. But instead of troughs of and broccoli beef, now there's ayam goreng (fried chicken) and beef rendang (beef, stewed in spices). Instead of fried rice, it's nasi goreng (Indonesian fried rice) and nasi kuning (turmeric rice).