BIDV Tower JVC is taking a number of measures to join Vietnam's fight and safeguard tenants' safety during the COVID-19 pandemic.
|BIDV Tower Hanoi |
According to Jeffrey Wandly, first deputy general director of BIDV Tower, the company has been making preparations for any possible risks from the pandemic. It monitors the body temperature of all tenants and visitors on a daily basis.
“We disinfect common areas and elevators’ cabins. We cover lift buttons with disinfected films and prepare hand sanitisers at the main lobby on the first floor and the basements, and masks and gloves for front line staff like security, receptionist, house-keeping, and technicians,” he told VIR.
“We also increased the frequency of cleaning floors, buttons, handrails, door handles, and toilet doorswith disinfectant every day. We encourage tenants to maintain good personal hygiene, social distancing by working at home if possible, notify the Building Management Unit (BMU) of people coming from the epidemic areas, or having contact with infected person or person with infection symptoms such as cough, fever, shortness of breath, and others.”
BIDV Tower has correspondences/notices issued to all tenants and all directives and posters received from the authorities are displayed at the main lobby on the first floor, along with the infectious disease response procedure.
BIDV Tower is a 25-storey office building occupying a prime location in Hanoi, within easy reach of central government offices as well as leading bank and international business services. Developed by a joint venture of BIDV and BloomHill Holdings Pte., Ltd., BIDV Tower offers spacious floor plans of up to 1,000 square metres per floor with international standard Grade A office space.
Tenants at BIDV Tower include Piaggio, OnePAY, CBRE, Sony, Dragon Capital, Opec Plastics, and Cargill among many other famous brands.
According to the latest update from the Ministry of Health, as of 13pm of April 10, Vietnam reported 255 COVID-19 cases of infection, of whom 144 are successfully cured.
Globally, the pandemic has infected over 1.6 million people and killed nearly 96,000.