On January 14, 2021, Dr. Suwanchai Watthanayingcharoenchai, the director-general of the Department of Health, and Miss Thapanee Kiatphaibool, deputy governor for Tourism Products and Business, had inspected SHA certified restaurant under the Minor Group at Riverside Plaza in Bangkok. The director-general of the Department of Health said that the proactive COVID-19 testing by the Department of Health had resulted in many migrant workers were found to be a risk group of spreading the virus, so restaurants were asked to strengthen their COVID-19 prevention measures. According to the latest data from the Foreign Workers Administration Office in November 2020, there are 2,526,275 legal migrant workers in Thailand and many of them work in a restaurant. They prepare food, touch the food, and provide service to both dine-in and take-out customers. Entrepreneurs who hire migrant workers must have their workers legally register with the Foreign Workers Administration Office and screen for any symptoms. Moreover, restaurants must continually follow the Department of Health’s guidance in order to prevent the spread of COVID-19; by setting up a staff screening system, wearing a face mask all the time while working, regularly washing hands before and after cooking, as well as keeping an eye on staff’s condition. If they have a fever, cough, sneeze, have a running rose, lose the sense of smell, lose the sense of taste, or have shortness of breath, staff must stop working and immediately see a doctor. Restaurant entrepreneurs should rate their compliance with COVID-19 prevention measures through a platform THAI STOP COVID (http://stopcovid.anamai.moph.go.th) by the Department of Health, in order to build confidence in consumers.