Shut restaurants means boom for secondhand seller

A warehouse piled up with kitchen utensils near Tokyo is a cemetery that shows the toll the global health crisis took on the city's restaurants in 2020.
Stacks of old sinks, fridges, pots, pans and chairs are being renovated and resold by Tenpos Busters - a used kitchen supplier.
It's been a rush year for them, says Takahito Tooyama, the company's sales manager, they bought twice as many goods.
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"In normal years our warehouse does not fill up or there are no products. With the increasing number of shops or restaurants closing due to the coronavirus, our warehouse is overcrowded."
Between February and mid-December of this year, around 126 restaurants and bars in Japan went bankrupt.
One of those that had to close was the Shirohachi ramen noodle shop in Tokyo’s business district.
Yashiro Haga, its owner, got $ 165 selling his old kitchen ware to Tenpos Busters.
"I slowly cleaned the shop myself every day," he says. "Now that my things are gone and the shop is empty, it makes me sad."
Yashiro's premises are small, so social distancing and profits have been found to be incompatible.
Combine that with people being encouraged to work from home and his 15 year business became impossible.
Video transcript
- A warehouse piled up with kitchen utensils near Tokyo is a cemetery depicting the consequences of the global health crisis for the city's restaurants in 2020. Stacks of old sinks, fridges, pots, pans and chairs are being used by [? Temper's Busters,?] A used kitchen supplier. It's been a bumpy year for them. Takahito Toyama, the company's sales manager, says they bought twice as many goods.
- In normal years our warehouse is not full or full of products, but due to the increasing number of companies or restaurants closing due to the coronavirus, our warehouse is overcrowded.
- Between February and mid-December of this year, around 126 restaurants and bars went bankrupt in Japan. One of those that had to close was the Shirahachi ramen noodle shop in Tokyo's business district. Yashiro Haga, his owner, got $ 165 when he bought his old kitchen ware [? Temper's busters. ?]
- I slowly cleaned the shop myself every day. Now that my things are gone, the shop is empty and empty. It makes me sad
- Yashiro's premises are small so social distancing and profits were incompatible. Combine that with people encouraged to work from home and his 15 year business went impossible.

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