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FK Stories, News, & Foodpreneur Tips

Do You Share Your Food Biz Secrets? community workshops to grow your business

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As a busy entrepreneur it’s hard to know what big moves to make to propel your business to the next level. When you’re running a Food Business, decision making around how to diversify, partner, and grow can be particularly confusing.

Today we're offering you the opportunity to explore how you want to view your food biz expertise. No doubt you’ve got some secrets in your back pocket that really set you apart from your competitors, and keep your customers coming back for more. The question is, are you growing your business with the intention of abundance or the intention of scarcity? Whether you’re aware of it or not, every move you make in relationship to your business resides in one or the other. So - what is your intention? Abundance or Scarcity?

When you reside in business scarcity, you suffer from a subconscious imposter syndrome. You’re unsure of your goals, you doubt your ability, and you make business decisions out of fear of failure. Your inner imposter is scared, and consistently worries that there’s not enough pie to go around.  You squirrel your resources, and successes in fear that others may succeed off the fruits of your labour.  

On the contrary, when you reside in business abundance, you prosper from a subconscious knowing that your expertise, pathways to success, and food biz secrets are valuable resources to generate growth and momentum not only for your business, but for your community. Abundance moves you to collaborate with your competitors to establish projects, spaces, products and events that are mutually beneficial. Abundance creates an understanding that you can rely on the convenience that your products and services provide to your customers to yield consumer loyalty.

Now, all you have to do is think about what big moves you can make to cultivate an abundant business model. Here’s some ideas to get you started:

  • Make a list of the skills, and knowledge you have to offer.

  • Send an email to your biggest competitor to see if they want to collaborate on a project.

  • Explore the websites and social media platforms of similar businesses to yours to find shareable content that would interest your own followers. - Make sure you post a complimentary comment, so your actions aren’t mistaken for copycat moves.

  • Create a community minded workshop to share your skills, and offer demonstrations.

  • Teach a class

  • Contact Farm Kitchen: Where Local Food Business Grows to inquire about community program opportunities.

Farm Kitchen is the perfect venue to expand into workshops, classes and events. We offer a profit share model that lowers your financial risks, and strengthens your chance of success. Contact us to learn more about our community programs and opportunities for food focused entrepreneurs.

Ready to grow your food business? Comment below and tell us about your workshop ideas.

Tanya Malcolm