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In Thailand wird das Bier knapp

Erstellt von MAPPI, 10.11.2011, 02:41 Uhr · 43 Antworten · 4.084 Aufrufe

  1. #31
    Avatar von Dee One

    Registriert seit
    Ich trinke desoefteren Archa, es schmeckt mir und macht weniger Puat hua.
    Allerdings, derzeit gibts keines. Auch hier in der suedthailaendischen Pampa wird nun sichtbar das Bier knapp.
    Gibt nur noch Chang in Flaschen, selten Chang in Buechsen, dafuer reichlich Heineken, aber das ist ja kein Bier...

  3. #32
    Avatar von Jarga

    Registriert seit
    Zitat Zitat von Dee One Beitrag anzeigen
    Auch hier in der suedthailaendischen Pampa wird nun sichtbar das Bier knapp.
    Gibt nur noch Chang in Flaschen, selten Chang in Buechsen, dafuer reichlich Heineken, aber das ist ja kein Bier...
    Hallo @Dee One. Da frage ich mich von welcher Ecke du sprichst. (Suratthani) Bis jetzt habe ich noch keinen Mangel fest gestellt. Gibt alle gängigen Biersorten um die Region und in der Stadt herum.

  4. #33
    Avatar von ChangMaiKrap

    Registriert seit
    "Kann mich hier irgend jemand verstehen? Spricht hier jemand altgriechisch? Kein Wasser, nein Danke Sir, Fische lieben sich darin."
    Marcus Brody in Indiana Jones und der letzte Kreuzzug

  5. #34
    Avatar von jai po

    Registriert seit
    Das wird von Phuket auch behauptet das es nach wie vor alles gibt, nur dem ist nicht so.
    Shinga und Tiger gibt es praktisch nicht, je nach Shop gibt es mal Leo oder eben nicht.
    Die Barbesitzer werden teilweise um 10 oder 11 Uhr Abends angerufen das es gerade eine
    Bierlieferung gab, dann nichts wie hin und kaufen. Auch sind die Preise in den Bars
    zwischen 10 und 20 Baht angezogen. Oft gibt es Tage keinen Reis und wenn eine
    Lieferung kommt gibt es Höchstgrenzen für die Abnahme. Ebenso bei Pepsi und Coke,
    Max und Light sind auch nicht oder sellten zu bekommen. Man merkt also sehr wohl
    hier in Phuket die Auswirkung der Flut in Bangkok
    Hier ein Bericht aus der Phuket Gazette:

    PHUKET: Phuket’s critical tourism and entertainment industries are struggling to cope with the disrupted supply of consumer products and price rises brought on by the floods in Bangkok and central Thailand.

    The latest shortage to take hold on the island is alcohol, with reports flooding in to the Phuket Gazette of bars either running dry or short of stock and having to pay inflated prices for beverages.

    The Patong Entertainment Business Association (PEBA) says the situation will reach “crisis” level within 30 days if steps are not taken to bring booze back to Phuket’s party town.

    “At the beginning of the flood crisis, we didn’t expect it to affect us much,” said PEBA President Weerawit Kurasombat, whose members generate more than 100 million baht annually for the local economy.

    “But now we are starting to feel the effects – we are running short of alcoholic beverages,” he said.

    Mr Weerawit said that even small bars in Patong make 6,000 to 7,000 baht a night from alcohol sales.

    “The main income generator for each bar is beer sales. Big bars can usually make about 30,000 baht a night from selling beer alone,” he said.

    Alcohol sales comprise a critical portion of income for entertainment businesses, he said.

    “Overall, between 20% to 30% of the income generated by entertainment businesses is from alcohol beverage sales alone.

    “Of that income, 60% is from beer sales, 30% is from sales of whiskey and wine, and the remaining 10% is from cocktails,” he added.

    “This is the beginning of the high season. If the supply situation does not improve within about 30 days, I believe the entertainment business will start showing real signs of a crisis,” Mr Weerawit warned.

    Major retailers across Phuket say they foresee little respite in the near future.

    “We’ve had no beer in stock for more than a week, and we’ve yet to hear from our headquarters in Bangkok on any news of when new stock will be delivered,” said Napatsorn Jammeun, a shelf stocker at Tesco Lotus on the bypass road.

    The alcohol situation at another Phuket retail giant is much the same.

    “We don’t have much left in stock and we haven’t received a delivery from Bangkok in nearly a week,” said Supawadee Kaewthai, a worker at Big C on the bypass road.

    “We do not know when new stock will be delivered, as that depends on our head office in Bangkok. We are still waiting to hear from them,” she added.

    The shortages have even hit the ubiquitous Family Mart and 7-Eleven convenience stores across the island – some are even running short on water.

    “We’re short on bottled water, Singha beer and Chang beer.... We have some Leo beer in stock, but not much,” said Kesinee Sanyee, store manager of a Family Mart on Rat-U-Thit 200 Pi Road in Patong.

    She explained that Family Mart stores in Phuket are served by local distributors.

    “We order stock from local agents in Phuket, but they too have only limited stocks.”

    Ms Kesinee told the Phuket Gazette she was at a loss of what to do with the problem.

    “I don’t know what to do to resolve the shortages, and I am not the one who is in charge of planning,” she said.

    Meanwhile, 7-Eleven stores nationwide are suffering the same.

    A spokesperson for CP All Group, the parent corporation for all 7-Eleven stores in Thailand, told the Gazette, “Our problems are just like every other store in Thailand.

    “We source most of our products directly from the manufacturers in Pathum Thani, where they are flooded. We try to distribute what we can to all our stores in Thailand.”

    However, she added, “7-Elevens are restocked through our network of distribution centers set up in each region in Thailand, so we are not really worried about running out of products for sale in all of our stores.

    “We still can deliver some products such as rice, sugar, instant noodles and milk – but I can’t guarantee beer. We are selling what we have, and it is running low,” she said.

    Further up the supply chain, the manager of the Corporate Information Center for Boon Rawd Brewery Co, the parent company for Singha Corp, told the Gazette, “We have five factories in Central Thailand, and four of them are flooded. “

    “One of those flooded factories is dedicated to producing Singha. That’s the main reason most stores in Thailand are short of Singha beer for sale.

    “We actually have factories all over Thailand. Our factory in Chiang Mai produces bottled water. The one in Surat Thani produces bottled water and soda water, and our plant in Khon Kaen produces bottled water and Leo beer,” she added.

    “Even though we are running out of Singha beer, we still have Leo beer for sale as our Khon Kaen facility remains unaffected by the floods.

    “However, we are unable to produce any more Singha beer until the situation is back to normal,” she said.

    A spokesperson for Thai Beverage Co Ltd (ThaiBev) reported a slightly brighter situation.

    “Our factories are not affected by the floods. The only thing that is causing shortages of our products in Phuket and other parts of Thailand is the shipment,” she said.

    “We still have the same amount of product to send out to all of our distributors, but most of the roads out of Bangkok are flooded. That is what is delaying the whole shipment process,” she added.

    The spokesperson said that ThaiBev’s top sellers in Phuket were Chang beer and Chang bottled water.

    “We usually dispatch deliveries of beer and water to Phuket at least once a day. Now we have had to cut it down to once every three to four days,” she explained.

    “Although we are still able to deliver about 30 per cent of the regular volume of beer and water that we usually dispatch, we still have more than enough for consumers,” she added.

    Regarding rising prices for the beverages that do make it to the shelves in Phuket stores, the spokesperson said that ThaiBev had not passed on any extra costs of delivery to their customers.

    “We have a policy to expressly not raise prices during this period. We are selling all of our products at the same prices they were before the floods,” she said.

    Phuket NEWS: Floods hit Phuket bars with 'beer crisis'

    Phuket officials ordered to ..... down on flood price gouging
    PHUKET: Phuket Vice Governor Somkiat Sangkaosuttirak today ordered Phuket Provincial Commercial Affairs acting chief Jarus Phetpakdee to conduct price checks on consumer goods in Phuket and to ..... down on any irregularities.

    At a meeting of top officials convened at Provincial Hall this morning expressly to tackle the issue, V/Gov Somkiat said, “We have received many complaints about the rising prices of consumer goods. Whoever raises prices illegally must be arrested. This is an emergency problem that must be solved.”

    “I suggest that special teams be assigned to work on conducting price checks and other teams to arrest whoever breaks the law by increasing prices illegally,” said V/Gov Somkiat.

    Phuket Provincial Administration Organization (OrBorJor) President Paiboon Upatising joined the call for action.

    “We are now in a crisis. If the committee does not check on Phuket suppliers they will definitely raise the prices on consumer goods. People are relying on us. We have to be strict on it,” he said.

    Mr Paiboon said that Phuket officials had to discover a solution to the supply disruptions from Bangkok on their own.

    “We cannot rely on Bangkok because they have the floods to take care of. We have to do our best to make sure Phuket has enough goods for its residents and tourists.

    “I would also like to ask hotel owners not to overstock on supplies. I have heard that some hotels have enough stock to last a month. Please give other people a chance to survive,” he said.

    Charan Sangsarn of the Phuket Chamber of Commerce explained that the problem was two-fold.

    “The floods in Bangkok have affected many supply industries. Most of them closed because the floods directly damaged their factories and others had to close factories simply to prevent flood waters from damaging their equipment.

    “The other problem is land transportation. Transport companies are not working because they cannot risk transporting goods from Bangkok to other provinces. If they accept to deliver goods for another company, then if they cannot deliver due to the floods, they will have to take full responsibility for all damages,” he said.

    Phuket NEWS: Phuket officials ordered to ..... down on flood price

  6. #35
    Avatar von carsten
    Singha und Tiger wurde durch bedingt durch die Flut nicht mehr hergestellt, die Brauerei (ist scheinbar die gleiche Produktionsstaette fuer beide Sorten)ist abgesoffen. Die Brauerei ist angeblich seit gestern mit einem Ausstoss von 30 % der Normalkapazitaet wieder in Produktion.

    In dem oben zitierten Artikel steht auch drin, dass die Brauereien fuer Chang-Beer und Leo-Beer nicht von der Flut betroffen sind bzw. waren.

    Und @jaipo, bleib mal etwas auf dem Teppich, Du bekommst hier auf Phuekt genuegend Bier (als Verbraucher), halt nicht unbedingt Deine Sorte. Als Reseller (Barbesitzer kann das anders aussehen, das interessiert mich als Endverbraucher (der bin ich naemlich) herzlich wenig.
    Und auch wenn das Bier in den Bars teurer verkauft wird, ist das der Gewinn der Zwischenhaendler und Barbesitzer, die Sprecherin von der Singha-Niederlassung Phuket hat in einem Interview klar gemacht, dass die Restbestaende Singha, die noch hier sind, und Leo (das ist die gleiche Firma im Uebrigen), das ja weiterhin geliefert wird, zu den GLEICHEN PREISEN, wie VOR der FLUT verkauft werden.
    Und, @jaipo, geh mal in den SuperCheap, dort gibts ChangBeer zum Normal-Preis (das waren THB 472 fuer eine Box), und vor 3 oder 4 Tagen habe ich im BigC extra in Patong eine Kiste Leo zum ganz normalen Preis von THB 495 gekauft.

    Und das sind keine Behauptungen, wenn Du Dich zu mir bequemst, bin zur Zeit in Cherngtaley, kann ich Dir sogar die Rechnungen zeigen.

  7. #36
    Avatar von MAPPI

    Registriert seit
    Habe gestern mal wieder meine Biersorte Tiger bekommen für 610 BAHT
    von mein Großhändler zu denselben Preis was ich vor her auch bezahlt
    habe.Der verbrauch in Hua Hin ist hier sehr groß da wir viele
    Bangkoker haben und die auch das viele Geld mitgebracht haben
    Das Fischerdörfchen Hua Hin ist schon lange der Vergangenheit
    Mal eben nach Tesco Lotus hinfahren braucht man viel Geduld
    Hoffentlich ist es bald vorbei mit dem Hochwasser in BKK


  8. #37
    Avatar von gespag

    Registriert seit
    also ich trinke nur wasser und einmal die woche cola aus der glasflasche. für mich kein problem!

  9. #38
    Avatar von lucky2103

    Registriert seit
    Hier in der Gegend um CEI gibt's kein Singha mehr und wenn doch, dann nur 1-2 Kartons im ganzen Laden. Der Preis pro Flasche liegt inzwischen bei 60- 65 THB.
    Da bin ich ausgestiegen, soviel ist mir die Brühe nicht wert.

  10. #39
    Avatar von KKC

    Registriert seit
    In KK kein Singha Bier und Wasser mehr. Bin auf Chang Export ausgewichen; ist ok.

  11. #40
    Avatar von Dieter1

    Registriert seit
    Bei mir in Bangkok ist kurioserweise alles und ohne Aufschlag nach wie vor erhaeltlich.

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