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OrderChekout Delivers Low-Fee Meals to NYC

meal delivery
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Yet another restaurant delivery company is coming onto the scene in New York City, but newcomer OrderChekout differs in that it doesn’t charge a dime from restaurants, matches menu prices, and increases user fees at $2.50, GothamMag reported Thursday ( January 6).

Since OrderChekout does not charge restaurants for use of its services, eliminates all additional fees, and does not inflate menu prices, the cost of using its service is 17-91% less expensive than competitors. OrderChekout allows restaurants to keep all of their profits, while users pay a maximum fee of $2.50, regardless of the restaurant’s distance or the total of their orders.

SEE ALSO: 15-Minute Grocery Delivery Service Buyk Announces New York City Launch As Food E-Commerce Accelerates

“OrderChekout was created to disrupt the third-party food delivery industry, which has been known for its increasingly high pricing, and to offer a new approach to the way we order food,” said Christopher Bruno, founder and CEO of OrderChekout.

“We have created a platform that eliminates fees paid by customers and restaurants, and provides reliable and affordable service,” he added.

The startup is rolling out its services in partnership with 500 restaurants, and more is being added. The network includes high-end restaurants, budget-friendly chains, and other popular New York City establishments such as Juice Press, Fresco on the Go, Cava, Rubirosa, Beyond Sushi, Red Peony, and more.

Read more: DoorDash takes restaurants into a fight over NYC’s data-sharing mandate

Olivia Accardi, Marketing Director of OrderChekout, said the company is helping restaurants and consumers alike save money as we “are all trying to recover from the COVID pandemic.”

New York City has been the epicenter of controversy in its crowded food delivery space, most recently after the passage of a new local law on consumer data. The law states that third-party collectors must share customer data information with restaurants in their marketplaces any time those restaurants request, and as long as consumers do not choose to opt out, PYMNTS reported in September. Dordesh fights the law.

You can also enjoy: Grubhub, DoorDash, and Uber Eats File Suit against NYC Over Fee Cap Law

The Big Apple has also passed legislation limiting food delivery commissions to a maximum of 15% for delivery services, 5% for extras like marketing and 3% for transaction fees. This law also sparked a lawsuit by DoorDash, along with GrubHub and UberEats.


New PYMNTS data: Documenting Identities in the Digital Economy – December 2021

on:More than half of American consumers believe biometric authentication methods are faster, more convenient, and trustworthy than passwords or PINs – so why do less than 10% use them? PYMNTS, in collaboration with Mitek, surveyed more than 2,200 consumers to better define this perception versus the usage gap and identify ways companies can boost usage.

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