At the moment, about 10 different types of meals are prepared in our canteen every day, among them there are soups as well as desserts and our traditional cousine
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At the moment, about 10 different types of meals are prepared in our canteen every day, among them there are soups as well as desserts and our traditional cousine. The approximate amount of expenses for products for each day is 500 thousand soums, each worker receives about 100 thousand soums every day. There are currently 6 people working in the cafeteria, hence if you count the cost of food and the salary of each worker in total is 1.100.000 per day. Approximately 50-60 students visit the canteen every day, and the average check per person is 30 thousand soums. If you calculate, the profit for one day is from 1.500.000 soums to 1.800.000 soums, if you subtract all expenses, then the net profit for each day is from 400 thousand soums to 700 thousand soums. In order to increase the amount of net income, in the future it is planned to add new types of food to the menu, not only our national cousine, but also European, Russian and some meals from other cousins, in order to attract even more students to eat in our canteen. If the number of students increases, then in the future it will contribute to an increase in the working staff, which means that the number of jobs will increase.
In Uzbekistan food products and gasoline are one of the main goods that are affected by high inflation. As a consequence cost of the food and delivery services will increase. These goods and services are main cost drivers of canteen business. As a consequence cost of the goods sold will increase and if canteen keeps the same prices for service and its goods, the profit will decrease substantially due to increase in expenses of canteen business. Therefore to canteen have yo increase its prices.
But lower cost of foods of canteen than cafes in the outside of the university is the competitive advantage of the canteen. Therefore if canteen increase the prices, customers may choose alternatives for the same price because of consumer taste. Therefore to save its competitive advantage canteen should reconsider its menu and change the types of food and use goods that lower prices such as ( more chicken instead of beef) to keep stability of business during inflation
While Australia's inflation target is expressed in terms of CPI inflation – known as ‘headline inflation’ – it can also be useful to look at indicators of ‘underlying’ inflation. These indicators exclude items that have particularly large price changes (either frequently or in a given quarter). Large price changes can often be due to temporary factors, which are sometimes unrelated to broad conditions in the economy. For example:
Supply disruptions because of unusual weather: For example, in 2006 Tropical Cyclone Larry destroyed banana crops in Queensland. As a result of this significant reduction in supply, the price of bananas temporarily increased by 400 per cent.
Infrequent changes in tax regulations: For example, the introduction of the 10 per cent goods and services tax (GST) in mid 2000 caused the prices of many items to increase (the Reserve Bank typically shows headline CPI inflation excluding the effects of these tax changes).
In contrast, price changes for a broad range of items may indicate a shift in economic conditions.
The CPI intends to only calculate pure price changes. This means the CPI should ignore price changes that result from variations in the quality of items. The quality of items in the basket can vary and new products can be introduced. For example, a bag of pasta can become smaller in weight, or the quality of a mobile phone can improve if its camera is upgraded.
The CPI is affected by ‘substitution bias’. This is because the CPI does not adjust for changes in household spending patterns very often (as identifying such changes for all households is a major undertaking). In reality, households frequently change the amounts they spend on items. For example, if lamb prices rise by more than beef prices, households might adapt and buy more beef and less lamb. Not accounting for this type of substitution in expenditure results in too much weight being given to lamb in the CPI basket and too little weight given to beef. This increases (or biases) the CPI compared with an index that accounts for households substituting from relatively more expensive items to relatively cheaper ones. In the past, updates to the CPI basket have taken place every 5 or 6 years, and from late 2017 onwards, the ABS started updating the CPI weights on an annual basis, which will help reduce the substitution bias in the CPI.
The CPI does not include new products as soon as they appear on the market. It can often take some time until the ABS includes them in the CPI basket. This typically occurs once a product has reached a high enough market share and is available to most households.
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