What you need to know about the hard times in the Indian cafe industry

You know the sort of cafes that have all their menus on the wall and don’t let people in until it’s time to eat?

That’s the cafe you’ve probably never seen or visited before.

But they’re here, and it’s one of the most fascinating places in the world to be.

As the Chinese and Indian cafes have exploded, so has the way people get their fix.

And in India, this is largely due to the fact that its a very expensive country to operate in.

Its all about cost and convenience.

And there are two main factors driving this.

One is the fact we have the most expensive internet in the developed world, and that has an effect on the cafe business.

Secondly, its all about the quality of the food.

A lot of Indian cafes make it a point to go out of their way to offer good food, so it has to be really good, and you can’t really go wrong in terms of taste.

The problem is that the quality varies wildly from place to place.

And when the quality is so bad, a lot of people leave.

So what does that mean for the people who make a living in India’s cafes? 

It means the food can’t be good.

In a lot a place like Puducherry, where people are so passionate about the food, they’re just going to throw everything they’ve got at it.

And that can leave them with a lot to lose.

If you can get something from a good cafe, but you can barely afford to feed your family, then you’re not going to get that much out of the experience.

If the quality isn’t good enough to justify the money spent on it, then it’s gone.

It means a lot less of the people you’ve been enjoying the food at for the past five minutes will ever get to enjoy it.

That’s why you’re seeing more and more restaurants closing down.

The good news is that this is a global issue.

We have the world’s biggest internet and that makes it a lot easier for cafes to shut down.

If that’s not good enough, the other big factor is the quality and quantity of the cafe food.

There’s a lot more to India than just the fact its a country of 1.2 billion people. 

This article first appeared on New Scientist.