Slow shopping supermarket

talked about the supermarket shopping, a lot of people feel pain, whether it is to buy goods, or checkout, are crowded, very inconvenient. Moreover, due to the crowded aisles and hard to reach items, grocery shopping is a bit difficult for older customers and the disabled. In order to get happiness back to shopping, a British supermarket is dedicated to special time to help those who need help.

announced in August 29th the British Goss Foss Sainsbury’s, they are pioneering the implementation of a "slow" shopping plan: every Tuesday afternoon 1 points to 3 points, need some extra help customers can in readiness to store partners, pick up their groceries and other necessities. The store also says it will prepare chairs for customers who need to rest while shopping for goods in the aisles, and will provide a variety of free samples for customers to enjoy.

The concept of

was first suggested by Catherine ·, a local resident, who suggested that her late mother struggled to go grocery shopping every week.

"my mother used to love shopping, but with the increase of her dementia, this thing for both of us become more and more difficult and stressful." "But I don’t want her to stop going out and become isolated," Rowe said in a statement. I wonder if there is a way to help us enjoy shopping."

Luo Luo, deputy manager of the local supermarket Scott · proposed the idea of Mcmahon, Mcmahon is willing to serve. Mcmahon said he also saw his father after being diagnosed with cancer in the store after the pain.

Sainsbury’s hope is slow, shopping can help customers maintain their independent consciousness. Although they have not said whether this idea will spread to other areas. The supermarket chain also provides employees with a sense of disability awareness training to enable them to better meet the needs of all customers.

we young people can have the energy to deal with fast life, fast shopping, but the elderly can not do it, fast shopping, so that they simply can not adapt. As the world’s population ages, other countries are taking steps to ensure that the needs of older customers are taken into account. In Japan, for example, many small shops offer quick, easy to eat hot meals for the elderly, while ensuring that other care products are readily available.