As shortages increase across the channel, more and more stores are rearranging their shelves to avoid offering empty stores to customers.
The shortage is increasing in the UK and is now affecting new products such as fruits and vegetables. To avoid offering empty shelves to their customers, many supermarkets decide to fill the gaps with unsuitable products.
Hertfordshire, like a co-operative store in north London. The store staff selected and filled the fruit and vegetable pots with chocolates. Instead of salads and carrots, customers have now found quality street, celebrations and other milkshakes.
Unsuitable placements at this other co-operative store in Harbenton, between London and Oxford. In this Twitter user’s photo, you can see the refrigerated shelves full of groceries like HP sauces or salad dressing.
Supply difficulties at Tesco, the British leader in mass distribution. According to Dailymail, A supermarket in Cardiff showcasing sunflower oil at a frozen meal break and another filling cans of tomatoes in its salad bowls in South Wales.
Typically, many brands cover their empty shelves with fake boxes. When they have enough of these packages.
This customer of a Sainsbury store found that this is not always the case.
“I saw it in Chainsbury today. They don’t even have fake full wardrobe boxes,” he tweeted, sharing the photo.
Images that make you laugh but make professionals and consumers anxious. One of the three stores across the channel expects prices to rise in the coming months due to energy costs, transportation and labor shortages.
According to the British Retail Federation (BRC), there are “clear signs” of rising prices and worsening deficits. Food prices fell 0.8% year-on-year in August to a low (-0.5%) in September.
A few weeks before Christmas, the primary products at the end of the year have already begun to be taken by storm by consumers. Turkeys, pastries and toys broke October sales records.
One escaped trying to pacify the government. Rishi Sunak says the treasury chief (economics minister) is optimistic.
“I’m sure everyone will get a good amount of Christmas presents,” he promised in an interview with the BBC on Thursday before mocking “Christmas critics who scare buyers.”
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