Task 1: Manager’s Guide to Licensing Legislation|
Due Date: 25/03/13 Aleesha Wright I.D: 26474 Tutor: Pavel Pleskot Term 2|
* Different Types of Licences
* Special Locations
* Differences between Personal licence and Premises Licence UK/NZ * DPS – (Designated Premises Supervisor)
* Procedures for Licence applications UK/NZ
* Usability of guidelines on the conduct of licenced premises for use of staff * Policy for legislation in relation to alcohol measures/ weights
Hospitality Managers Guide to Licencing Legislation
This licence authorises you to sell, supply, and deliver liquor for consumption off the premises, and the supply of complementary samples of liquor on the premises. A typical example of a business with an off-licence liquor licence is a supermarket, wine store or bottle shop. Only complementary samples of liquor can be consumed on the premises, no other drinking on these premises is allowed. On-licence premises
This licence authorises you to sell, supply, and deliver liquor for consumption on premises or conveyances, and the supply of complementary samples of liquor on the premises. A typical example of a business with an on-licence liquor licence would be a restaurant or bar. Once you have made your application, it takes approximately 20 working days for Auckland Council to process your application. You should include all supporting information and documentation, particularly planned usage of floor areas for ALL buildings on site, proposed or existing opening hours and parking requirements for each activity on site. Club
A club licence authorises a club to sell and supply alcohol for consumption on club premises. Alcohol can only be supplied to club members, their guests and members of clubs with reciprocal visiting rights. All clubs:
* must have a secretary, and
* proceeds from the sale of liquor must belong to the club.
Before you apply for your club licence, you will need to first obtain building and planning certificates of compliance. There must be a person with a current manager's certificate on duty at all times when liquor is being sold or supplied to the public. Please note that Temporary Authorities cannot be granted to club licenced premises. Special locations
A special licence is required if you want to sell and supply liquor on a premises or conveyance (e.g. boat, train). A typical example of a business with a special licence would be a bar on board a vessel that makes harbour cruises around the Waitemata. Events
A special licence is required if you want to sell and supply liquor at an occasion or event (or series of occasions or events). A typical example of an event that requires a special licence would be a food and wine festival. To obtain a special licence for an event you must confirm that you are holding an event that fits one or more of the following criteria: * private function
* sporting event
* wine tasting
* bus trip
* social gatherings in public venues where access to the public is not restricted * party on hired premises where alcohol is being sold and supplied * an event where tickets are being sold.
The holder of the special licence must control the liquor at the event and must ensure that statutory responsibilities under the Sale of Liquor Act 1989 are observed. There are also a number of variations for events, which are explained below: (What type of business, organisation, or event needs a liquor licence) Difference between Personal and Premises Licence
* Premises Licence
A premises licence is necessary if you want to provide licensable activities to members of the public. In addition, if one of those licensable activities is the supply of alcohol, you will also...