91 Percent Peoples are Jealousy with 'Neighbor's Table' Meals at the Restaurant

Guests who just arrived, momentarily look around and see the other guest menu on another table

The Fish menu - Image Credit L Priyanti

Choosing menu lists in restaurants often takes a certain amount of time from the guests who are seated at the table of their choice, for a moment they may look at other tables, think for a moment, or other activities.

Of course it's not always easy, quote from a review on the CNN Indonesia, April 20th, though it's fun, you'll admit it's not easy to choose a menu.

See what other guests who are also just sitting at their table, need time to choose a suitable menu, until finally decide the choice.

This is a reality that can happen in a restaurant, at that instant moment, another problem can arise, that is 'jealousy' when looking at food at other tables.

Unconsciously, despite going so fast, wanting food that is available on other tables, but this is not your own problem. Research conducted by OpenTable and Harris Poll, in America, this is a problem experienced by 91 percent of its citizens.

The survey revealed 30 percent of these people even to the point of having debates and high tension at the dinner table.

Jealousy with neighboring tables caused 40 percent of people to feel disappointment, as written on the Daily Meal, understandable, and 37 percent more regretted.

Interesting findings of this study reveal, women are people who often experience negative emotions in food jealousy (43 percent) compared with men (36 percent).

As stated by Caroline Potter, chef at OpenTable. "We've found people who spy on other people's plates at a neighbor's table, secretly comparing their food with their food."

The activities of the guests in the restaurant are unique, and sometimes you can not believe why they behave so.

"Sometimes they feel satisfied with their choices, but at other times many feel that they should be ordering food that someone else chooses."

There is always a special experience experienced by guests in the restaurant, including when they choose their favorite foods.

"This indicates how much you value your dinner experience, and how a small spurt can be a good sign that can help determine what you really want."

Source: C Andhika Setyanti - CNN Indonesia, Daily Meal
Image: L Priyanti - NY


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