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Hospitality & Tourism
A commercial airline's air cabin crew share responsibility for the safety and comfort of its passengers. Tasks include: welcoming passengers when boarding and exiting the aircraft, showing passengers their seats and paying particular attention to such passengers, such as the elderly or disabled, serving meals and refreshments, checking the condition and availability of passenger emergency equipment and documents, demonstration of emergency equipment and safety procedures, and administration of company services.
Flight instructors are responsible for teaching students using approaches that include textbook education, simulators, and live flight training to fly in a variety of environments. Flight instructors use ground-school courses both to teach students the fundamentals of flying an aircraft and to help them prepare for the written exam they may expect to face from the Federal Aviation Administration ( FAA) when applying for their pilot license.
A Hotel Manager oversees all operations and day to day activities in a hotel organization. To further enhance customer experience, Hotel Managers track employee performance and conduct daily assessments, collect payments and hold budgets, funds, and expense records. They also resolve hotel facilities, amenities, and policy problems., and organize operations, establish and incorporate a marketing approach to advertise the facilities and amenities of the hotel.
Air traffic controllers coordinate the movement of aircraft to maintain safe distances between them. They control the aircraft flow into and out of the airport space, guide pilots during takeoff and landing, and track aircraft for safety purposes as they fly through the skies, to track and guide aircraft movement in the sky and ground traffic at airports. Air traffic controllers use radar, computers, or visual references.
Food writers write about food and drink. They may report on events related to food or cooking, interview chefs or other food/cooking personalities, review recipes or restaurants, or simply write about a specific food or product. Food writers and editors work for magazines, trade journals, newspapers, books, radio and television broadcasts, and online.
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