More than 300 million executive housekeepers work for a variety of businesses, including retailers, airlines, financial services, pharmaceuticals, insurance and foodservice.

They are responsible for monitoring their employees’ behaviour, ensuring that they follow procedures and managing the quality of food and drink provided to customers.

This article will be updated as more information becomes available.

The executive housekeeping checklist has become a staple of staff training, but has come under scrutiny by the food industry in recent years.

In March this year, the Food Standards Agency (FSA) ruled that it is not mandatory, because it could have a negative impact on the health of those in the workplace.

The Executive Housekeeper’s Code of Practice is the key to compliance.

The organisation says it will:• Assess the health and wellbeing of its staff • Keep records of incidents, actions and incidents that are reported to it, including a detailed record of the reasons why staff members are dismissed, including complaints, and disciplinary actions• Ensure that those involved in these incidents are aware of their rights and obligations as employees• Ensure it is up to the company to decide how it wants to handle complaints and how it handles disciplinary actionsThe is a platform for UK and international employers to recruit and retain top talent.

The website features job vacancies, job ads, industry news and a directory of current vacancies.

To sign up, visit, sign up for an account or contact a UK recruiter.

The platform also offers an in-depth recruitment tool and career advice, and an in depth career development programme.