Zoe Cohen produces her Zoko Bags in Kenya. She got her start as a destination entrepreneur while she was getting a guaranteed weekly pay check. Here’s how.
Destination Entrepreneur Series: How To Not Come Home From Your Next Vacation, And Start A Business Instead
You don’t have to be stuck at that desk all summer. Here’s how Bianca Forzano left her office and ended up with a thriving company that she operates from the beach.
Find out how this 26-year-old started a newspaper in a foreign country.
Feel there is no hope in the job market? Starting a business in a developing country may be the perfect answer for you.
It’s obvious right? Build, make and sell stuff to people who are willing to pay for it, and profits will be so plentiful they will clog your mattresses, bank accounts and wherever else you hide your money. But how do you find the killer idea?
The process of incorporating in a foreign country can be a little daunting, especially if you have just landed and done no homework. So, let’s make sure you know what you are getting into.
Ever wondered what it takes to get started? Or questioned why some people seem to make it work effortlessly while others wallow in a big pool of failure? After interviewing dozens of destination entrepreneurs, some key themes for those that are successful keep popping up. They are all simple, straightforward and all are very achievable.
Many countries have incredibly bizarre laws that can be ignored. Other laws are so irrelevant that they are most likely never enforced. However, there are some laws you definitely need to be aware of – and this is where a little bit of research goes a long way.