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Business Idea News – March 9, 2024

Brainstorming the News for Business Ideas

Dear Reader:

After two years since startup, Zoe Winkless’s sports massage therapy business is booming. Winkless first started offering treatments to clients from her home, but in the last eight months has expanded into a larger premises to accommodate her growing client list.

How business ideas leading to entrepreneurship is unleashing opportunities for young minds in India.

Business of garage doors continues to grow under second generation. Jon Ferris, 41, owns the business his father started in 2002. Oneonta Garage Doors offers installation, repair and maintenance of garage doors.

Two years of hard work and learning from her mistakes is paying of for a young woman in Kenya, who started her own cleaning business as a side hustle. Now she works at her business idea full-time, and business is booming.

Business partners Dan Valerino, Joe Bower and Ricardo Dondisch weren’t sure if their 90 seat San Diego restaurant concept would survive in today’s market conditions where restaurants have raise their prices, trimmed their staffs, menus and hours, added surcharges, set time limits on how long diners can stay, and charge refundable reservation fees to discourage no-shows. They wanted to go back to restaurant the old way, with an affordable menu, encouraging guests to dine and drink at their leisure, service that is more than effusive, and open seven days a week. But since the doors opened Feb. 7, the restaurant has been packed every night.

Scorched Earth Designs, a graphic design business specializing in laser engraving, creates customized wooden maps of geographic areas, that are all tailored to a customer’s requirements, and make for very personalized gifts to mark special occasions.

Three brothers started a popcorn business out of their mother’s 300-square-foot kitchen 10 years ago. Today, Bad Monkey Popcorn operates in a 30,000-plus-square-foot, state-of-the-art facility, where they are turning out 200,000 pounds of popcorn a month.

Cally Borg is an award-winning hairdresser who now puts her family first by working from home. Cally, 38 years-old, swapped a busy freelance career doing TV, magazine and celebrity styling for setting up her own home-based hair salon, and last year turned over $150,000 while working just four days a week.

What started as a hobby turned into a business idea for 9-year-old Emirati twins Salama and Noora Abdulla Alsudais. The young entrepreneurs create charms to decorate girls’ accessories and school supplies.

Rory McLellan and Craig Reeves came up with the business idea of making hot drinks and delicious food first out of a horse trailer, and then to open up coffee shops in English railway stations.

Heather Mesalam owns Tropical Smoothie Cafe which is now open for business at its new location in Indianapolis.

At the age of 10, Jenny Woo became adept at deciphering nonverbal social cues, a skill she developed out of necessity after immigrating from China to Houston without knowledge of the English language. Her ability to connect with people relied heavily on what she now identifies as emotional intelligence (EQ), observing their body language and tone of voice to understand their emotions and reactions. Over the years, Woo transformed her EQ talents into a successful career, working for esteemed corporations where she specialized in training managers on effective communication strategies. In 2018, Woo invested $1,000 to launch Mind Brain Emotion, through which she creates EQ oriented educational products she is selling on Amazon.

In 2013 Raj Vable and his wife Mitra, started their business idea, Young Mountain Tea, to package and sell tea grown and processed in India, and imported into he US. Today, the Michigan based Young Mountain Tea has 23 teas, sourced from five regions of India and Nepal.

Why personalized medicine is a business trend to watch in 2024. Today’s healthcare industry is facing unprecedented challenges. Staffing shortages, high costs, and policy changes are plaguing our hospitals, health systems and local medical offices. As a result of these challenges, both providers and patients across the country are suffering long wait times, high costs and disconnected relationships. As patients continue to expect better, more adaptable care, the opportunities for healthcare companies with business ideas offering solutions to these problems—and the investors who support them—will likely continue to grow.

There is a national trend toward smaller retail stores. After a decades long dash to open bigger and theoretically better stores, companies, especially big retailers are rethinking that strategy. The strategy first arose with Walmart and Target more than a decade ago.  And every time you turn around, another brand is working on the same plan.

Stephen Bush

Business Idea News.com

 

 

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