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The vacancies in the areas of catering and tourism fell by up to 75% in the past year


Catering and tourism vacancies have fallen by up to 75% over the past year – but the social welfare and sales role is growing during the pandemic

  • The job advertisements in the catering industry have fallen by 75% compared to the previous year
  • Leisure and tourism fell by 68% and retailing by 48.6%
  • The largest increases were recorded in distribution (plus 44%), social welfare (27%), and medicine, pharmacy and science (26%).

The number of vacancies in industries like hospitality and tourism has declined sharply over the past year, as opposed to an increase in sectors including sales and welfare, according to a new study.

The CV-Library job site generally said there was "resilience" in the job market during the last lockdown due to the virus crisis.

The job advertisements in the catering sector fell by 75% compared to the previous year, leisure and tourism by 68% and the retail sector by 48.6%.

The largest increases were recorded in distribution (plus 44%), social welfare (27%), and medicine, pharmacy and science (26%).

The job advertisements in the catering industry have decreased by 75% compared to the previous year, leisure and tourism have decreased by 68% and the retail sector by 48.6% (picture stock)

According to the report, management positions and jobs in the telecommunications industry also increased.

The total number of vacancies has fallen by 10% compared to the previous year, according to the CV library.

Chief Executive Lee Biggins said: “As of 2021, many feared that this would be a turning point for the UK labor market, having been completely locked down again in 2021 and after a year spent mostly under restrictions.

& # 39; The effects of Covid-19 are still clearly visible across sectors, but the initial effects of this third lockdown appear to be the least damaging overall, proving that we are learning to navigate and navigate in these unprecedented times to adapt.

The number of vacancies in industries like hospitality and tourism has declined sharply over the past year, as opposed to an increase in sectors including sales and welfare, according to a new study. Above, Frankie & Benny & # 39; s in London is closed due to the Covid-19 pandemic

The number of vacancies in industries such as hospitality and tourism has declined sharply over the past year, as opposed to an increase in sectors including sales and welfare, according to a new study. Above, Frankie & Benny & # 39; s in London is closed due to the Covid-19 pandemic

& # 39; January is traditionally one of the busiest times of the year for the job market and we need to acknowledge this seasonal boom.

"A drop in job postings of just 10% should give both employers and job seekers a boost and is a reassuring start to another uncertain year."

In the final bloodbath on Main Street, Debenhams confirmed today that it will permanently close its flagship Oxford Street store along with five others as the liquidation of the historic department store chain continues.

Department store closures will result in the loss of around 320 jobs, with stores in Portsmouth, Staines, Harrogate, Weymouth and Worcester closing permanently.

Debenhams will permanently shut down the chain's flagship Oxford Street along with five others while dismantling of the historic chain continues

Debenhams will permanently close the chain's flagship Oxford Street along with five others while the dismantling of the historic chain continues

The company launched a liquidation process last month after failing to complete a last-minute rescue sale.

The chain's remaining 139 stores are currently attempting to sell all of their inventory – a process made difficult by the current national lockdown.

A bloody year for Main Street followed, which also saw Sir Philip Green's Arcadia group collapse.

Arcadia, which owns Topshop, Miss Selfridge, Dorothy Perkins and Burton, has taken over management and put 13,000 jobs at risk.

Arcadia's concessions, including Topshop and Dorothy Perkins, totaled £ 75 million in annual sales to Debenhams.

Cath Kidston, Laura Ashley and Oasis were among the retailers who joined the administration last year.

How more than 210,000 job losses have been recorded by major UK companies since the lockdown began

Since the coronavirus lockdown began in March, major UK employers have cut 210,781 jobs as follows:

  • October 7 – Greene King – 800
  • October 6 – Virgin Money – 400
  • October 6 – Vp – 150
  • October 5th – Cineworld – 5,500 (many cuts probably temporary)
  • September 30th – TSB – 900
  • September 30th – Shell – 9,000 worldwide
  • September 29 – Ferguson – 1,200
  • September 22nd – Wetherspoon – 400 to 450
  • September 22 – Whitbread – 6,000
  • September 18 – Investec – 210
  • September 15 – Waitrose – 124
  • September 14 – London City Airport – 239
  • September 9 – Lloyds Bank – 865
  • September 9 – Pizza Hut – 450
  • September 4 – Virgin Atlantic – 1,150
  • September 3 – Costa – 1.650
  • August 27 – Pret a Manger – 2,800 (including 1,000 announced on July 6)
  • Aug 26 – Gatwick Airport – 600
  • August 25 – Cooperative Bank – 350
  • August 20 – Alexander Dennis – 650
  • August 18 – Bombardier – 95
  • Aug 18 – Marks & Spencer – 7,000
  • August 14th – Yo! Sushi – 250
  • August 14 – River Island – 350
  • August 12 – NatWest – 550
  • August 11th – InterContinental Hotels – 650 worldwide
  • August 11 – Debenhams – 2,500
  • August 7 – evening standard – 115
  • August 6 – Travelex – 1,300
  • August 6 – Wetherspoons – 110 to 130
  • August 5 – M & Co – 380
  • 5 August – Arsenal FC – 55
  • Aug. 5 – WH Smith – 1,500
  • August 4th – Dixons Carphone – 800
  • August 4 – Pizza Express – 1,100 at risk
  • August 3 – Hays Travel – up to 878
  • August 3 – DW Sports – 1,700 at risk
  • July 31 – Byron – 651
  • July 30th – Pendragon – 1,800
  • July 29 – Waterstones – unknown number of functions at headquarters
  • July 28 – Selfridges – 450
  • July 27 – Oak Furnitureland – 163 Endangered
  • July 23 – Dyson – 600 in the UK, 300 overseas
  • July 22 – Mears – less than 200
  • July 20 – Marks & Spencer – 950 Endangered
  • July 17 – Azzurri Group (owns Zizzi and Ask Italian) – up to 1,200
  • July 16 – Genting – 1,642 endangered
  • July 16 – Burberry – 150 in the UK, 350 overseas
  • July 15 – Banks Mining – 250 Endangered
  • July 15 – Buzz Bingo – 573 Endangered
  • July 14th – Vertu – 345 July 14th – DFS – up to 200 endangered
  • July 9 – General Electric – 369
  • July 9 – Eurostar – unknown number
  • July 9 – Boots – 4,000
  • July 9 – John Lewis – 1,300 Endangered
  • July 9 – Burger King – 1,600 endangered
  • July 7 – Reach (owns Daily Mirror and Daily Express) – 550
  • July 6 – Pret a Manger – 1,000 endangered
  • July 2 – Casual Dining Group (owns Bella Italia and Cafe Rouge) – 1,909
  • July 1 – SSP (owns Upper Crust) – 5,000 at risk
  • July 1 – Arcadia (owns TopShop) – 500
  • July 1 – Harrods – 700
  • July 1 – Virgin Money – 300
  • June 30 – Airbus – 1.700
  • June 30 – TM Lewin – 600
  • June 30th – Smiths Group – "some job losses"
  • June 25 – Royal Mail – 2,000
  • June 24th – Jet2 – 102
  • June 24th – Swissport – 4,556
  • June 24 – Crest Nicholson – 130
  • June 23 – Schuhzone – unknown number of workstations in the headquarters
  • June 19 – Aer Lingus – 500
  • Jun 17 – HSBC – UK jobs unknown, 35,000 worldwide
  • June 15 – Jaguar Land Rover – 1,100
  • June 15 – Travis Perkins – 2,500
  • June 12th – Le Pain Quotidien – 200
  • June 11 – Heathrow – at least 500
  • June 11 – Bombardier – 600
  • June 11 – Johnson Matthey – 2,500
  • June 11 – Centrica – 5,000
  • June 10 – Quiz – 93
  • June 10 – The restaurant group (owns Frankie and Benny & # 39; s) – 3,000
  • June 10 – Monsoon Accessorise – 545
  • June 10 – Everest Windows – 188
  • June 8 – BP – 10,000 worldwide
  • June 8 – Mulberry – 375
  • June 5 – Victoria & # 39; s Secret – 800 in danger
  • June 5 – Bentley – 1,000
  • June 4th – Aston Martin – 500
  • June 4 – Lookers – 1,500
  • May 29 – Belfast International Airport – May 45
  • May 28 – Debenhams (in the second announcement) – Hundreds of jobs
  • May 28 – EasyJet – 4,500 worldwide
  • May 26 – McLaren – 1,200
  • May 22 – Carluccio – 1,000
  • May 21 – Clarks – 900
  • May 20 – Rolls-Royce – 9,000
  • May 20 – Bovis Homes – unknown number
  • May 19 – Ovo Energy – 2,600
  • May 19 – antlers – 164
  • May 15 – JCB – 950 Endangered
  • May 13 – Tui – 8,000 worldwide
  • May 12 – Carnival UK (owns P&O Cruises and Cunard) – 450
  • May 11 – P&O Ferries – 1,100 worldwide
  • May 5 – Virgin Atlantic – 3,150
  • May 1st – Ryanair – 3,000 worldwide
  • April 30 – Oasis Warehouse – 1,800
  • April 29 – WPP – unknown number
  • April 28 – British Airways – 12,000
  • April 23 – Saffron Seats – 400
  • April 23 – Meggitt – 1,800 worldwide
  • April 21 – Cath Kidston – 900
  • April 17 – Debenhams – 422
  • March 31 – Laura Ashley – 268
  • Mar 30 – BrightHouse – 2,400 Endangered
  • March 27 – Chiquito – 1,500 endangered

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