LONDON (Reuters) – French chain Michelin-starred restaurant chain Mamaleh & Sefir, one of Britain’s most expensive restaurants, has opened a wi-fi hotspot for its guests in London, a move the restaurant chain says will help reduce the number of wi-Fi hotspots on British streets.
Mamalehs most popular restaurants, including Boulogne-Billancourt, were among a group of restaurants that were granted an exemption from London’s strict new restrictions on Wi-fi.
A Michelin star is given to a restaurant when it receives a score of five out of 10 on a scale of one to 10 based on how much it satisfies the customer’s requirements for service, environment, service, cuisine and hospitality.
It is not immediately clear how many of the restaurants, which have about 200 outlets, have access to the wi-fis network.
The Michelin stars, awarded annually, are given based on their “quality” and “excellence” in each of the areas of food, dining and service.
They include food, service and quality.
London has introduced a new ban on wi-wifi and mobile phones and mobile phone chargers to reduce the numbers of mobile phones on the roads.
It has also announced measures to encourage restaurants to allow customers to use the wi -fi hotspots.
It said in October it would require restaurants to install the wi fi hotspots for a year, but on Tuesday it said it was now open to extending the deadline.
The restaurants in the Michelin list are also among the largest in the world and have a staff of more than 500 people.
Michelin did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
In addition to Mamalehs restaurants, the list also includes the Micheland brand and the Boulod’s Famous brand.