State by state: Australia’s most and least generous tippers

5/10/2022 11:17:00 AM

State by state: Australia’s most and least generous tippers | @hijessicayun

State by state: Australia’s most and least generous tippers | hijessicayun

In Australia, tipping is still closely linked to customer service – and one state is “punching above its weight” in the tipping stakes.

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Normal text size Very large text size Advertisement When it comes to tipping, one Australian state outshines the others for generosity.Tasmanians take the crown for being Australia’s most generous tippers, while South Australia is the least generous state.The typical Australian tip is $16.It is the last major restriction to go and highlights that our society is now living with the virus, rather than trying to prevent its spread.06, but Tasmanians are more generous than most, leaving a $23 tip on average, while South Australians leave an average tip of $12, according to data from payments platform Zeller.NSW is not the most generous state when it comes to tipping - nor is it the most frequent.The SES said additional resources had been deployed, including vehicles, boats and aviation.

Credit: Kate Geraghty On this front, Sydney and Melbourne’s rivalry is settled: Victorians appear to be more generous than their NSW counterparts, tipping an average $18 compared with $11 in NSW.A Defence Force member delivers groceries to people in isolation during Sydney’s lockdown mid-2021.Western Australians are the second-most generous state of tippers at $20, followed by Queensland and Victoria at $18.Northern Territory and NSW residents tip $11 on average and Canberrans leave $7 on top of their bill.Zeller chief and co-founder Ben Pfisterer said while there were no definitive reasons some states tended to tip more, tip values were likely linked to hospitality culture and customer service.But there are a number of other measures to curtail the spread of viruses that can be implemented relatively easily.“Ultimately, as a country, we’re not an implied tipping country, or a culture where everyone has to tip; it is fundamentally still linked to great service,” Pfisterer said.“Every flood is different, and so, people should not assume that just because they haven’t been affected in the past, they’re not going to be affected in the future … have a plan.

“It’s certainly interesting to see the stats coming through that there is a clear discrepancy between different states.” Advertisement He was unsurprised to see Tasmania “punching above their weight” through its world-class produce and local economy built upon travel and hospitality, while Victoria’s higher average tip compared with NSW would likely “put a bit of fuel on the fire” of the Sydney-Melbourne rivalry.Dr Ian Mackay, a virologist with the University of Queensland, says the key going forward – and has been throughout the pandemic – will be to have multiple measures that complement each other in place at the same time.More broadly, Australians have been more willing to spend following the pandemic, when people were starved of face-to-face interaction.“Just to be able to give that extra level of human service – as good as technology is, you still need that element to be absolutely succeeding,” Pfisterer said.Mobile table ordering app me&u founder Stevan Premutico said late last year that tipping through the app shot up 27.” Loading By removing support for people who are isolating at home with COVID-19, we are putting the onus firmly on employers to ensure their employees do not work while sick.

5 per cent after lockdowns ended.Hospitality workers who are rostered on after 10pm in the latter half of the week also get the highest tips, with the average value jumping to as high as $46.More broadly, Australians tend to tip most generously on Tuesdays ($17 on average), with Monday being the lowest day for tips ($13).Professor Catherine Bennett, chair in epidemiology at Deakin University, says by returning as quickly as possible to a state of “normal”, authorities risk invalidating in the public perception many of the measures that did work well and could do so again.“If you’re going to take a job in a service-based industry, make sure you avoid working on Monday,” Pfisterer joked.“Well, not seriously, but obviously there is some correlation coming out of the weekend.

” Aside from hospitality, Australians also leave significant tips for charities, beauticians, retailers, and travel-related businesses.“We have to be really focused on what worked, and why it worked.The Business Briefing newsletter delivers major stories, exclusive coverage and expert opinion..

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hijessicayun Australia is not a nation that tips. The staff are paid well enough where in the USA is part of their wages. Ok if fhere is exceptional service maybe, but I mean over and above what is expected maybe a tip. hijessicayun Sure, bring tipping in if you want to drop the hourly wage to $7/hr…

hijessicayun Tipping is crap. Pay people properly and not make them dependent on customer whim. hijessicayun Why would I tip? Let me self in, find my own table, order via app, food gets dumped on my table, plates don't get picked up, interactions with service staff 0, tip 0. Not to mention Australian wages amongst highest going around.

hijessicayun We are not a tipping nation. Let’s not make tipping a thing.

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Teals looking to kick Liberals out of Victorian state electoratesClimate 200 convenor Simon Holmes a Court is looking to steal more Victorian seats away from the Liberals at the upcoming state election. Is it fair in a democracy that wealthy people get to tip the balance of power? So he's the party leader? Or are they still getting away with calling themselves 'independents? Sad really. I get the republican cause, although disagree. What would we be left with. The round table of 'A Court' and 'Albo'. I really don't want OZ to become South Africa. I could always bug out, but others would have to be a serf to such people!