Mayor Bill DeBlasio was frank about it: “This may not look like the Hundreds of Millions of Nasty Women are Casting Votes for Shirt What’s more,I will buy this indoor dining that we all know and love, but it is progress for restaurant workers and all New Yorkers,” he said. Some rules? Restaurants can only operate at 25 percent capacity, temperature checks are required at the door, tables must be set six feet apart and employees need to wear PPE. These are all, more or less, similar to edicts enacted in other cities. There’s one rule, however, that is not: restaurants must collect test-and-trace data from at least one customer per table. (“People haven’t experienced how that’s going to work yet,” says Derek Wolman, lawyer and chair of hospitality at Davidoff Hutcher & Citron LLC. “Hopefully the city works with restaurant owners and gives them very specific guidance about how they should perform those tasks and keep the data.”)
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“We’re trying to move quickly, but also be careful,” says Erika Chou, the Hundreds of Millions of Nasty Women are Casting Votes for Shirt What’s more,I will buy this owner of ever-buzzy Wayla on the Lower East Side and the recently-opened Kimika in Nolita. Her team just received specific reopening requirements a few days ago, and are now working fast to make sure everything is up to safety snuff. (They’re particularly focused on their HVAC system: poor indoor air circulation is known to increase the risk of spreading COVID-19.) Since Wayla has a tiny interior, operating at 25 capacity means she can only fit 10 to 11 people. Therefore, says Chou, they’re counting on using their outdoor patio through the fall. She’ll keep the doors wide open between the two spaces to support social-distancing and fresh air. “As exciting as indoor dining sounds, it’s also still kind of scary,” Chou says.