What Does It Take To Be Part Of A Community Of Investors In Successful New Ideas

food for social change
Food For Social Change logo for Indiegogo campaign

People all over the world are finding out that it doesn’t take a lot to be part of something bigger than themselves. There are many diverse communities that host and seek out people capable of thinking up, planning and executing great ideas.

Sometimes all they need is a little bit of funding to help get them started, and that is where other entrepreneurs and funders come in.

All it takes to know how it feels to belong to such a community of Investors funding new ideas that can be successful is $25.

Your $25 contribution allows you to be an investor, a donor, someone who helps an entrepreneur help other entrepreneurs, and you become part of the community.

This is crowdfunding, where a community of people, who probably don’t know each other, decide to fund a good idea that appeals to them. One thing that appeals to a lot of people is food, and there are many food startups.

If you have just been waiting for an opportunity to contribute to a crowdfunding campaign, your chance has arrived, with the release of a “Co-working Kitchen Incubator,” an idea similar to a co-working office incubator, but for food. My friend, Mari-Lyn Harris is passionately working on this idea to fill a need in the South and East Bay Areas of San Francisco. She is an entrepreneur working to support other entrepreneurs too!

If you have ever loved a “gourmet” jam, candy, pickle, pastry, dessert or other food that tasted “homemade,” it may have actually been made in a home! Many foods are able to be prepared at homes for sale to the public in county approved kitchens, but the ability of these passionate Foodiepreneurs to grow is limited by their home kitchens, so scaling up is a real issue that must be accommodated by a commercial kitchen. Few of these people have the ability to build their own kitchens because of the tremendous expense.

Mari-Lyn learned that she could help these people to create new businesses and jobs! This is where new (healthy?) food trends can be created!

And speaking of food trends, what about those old “roach coaches” turned rolling Foodie extravaganzas! Food Trucks are now becoming rolling restaurants. Even established restaurants have gotten into the act! Mari-Lyn’s kitchen will be supporting food truck operators too – and you would be amazed at the red tape required for them to even roll out to you!

So if you love great food and love the surprise of being able to find the good stuff, take a moment to check out this Indiegogo link, give Mari-Lyn some encouragement by signing up for a few dollars – feel like an INVESTOR – and also share it with your friends. All the tools are there. Get perks, make a contribution, or simply follow updates. If enough of us get behind it, we can make a ‘Co-working Kitchen Incubator’ happen!

Make an investment in your community and help to enable the food entrepreneurs who are your neighbors!

It’s a small price to pay to be a part of a larger movement, don’t you think?

Wouldn’t you like to be invited to the Grand Opening?

Today, the project is 1% funded, so now is the time to see what it is all about.

To learn more about Mari-Lyn Harris, an entrepreneur who shows other entrepreneurs how to move their businesses upward, outward and forward, connect with her on LinkedIn or heartatworkonline.org

Alan Gray is the Publisher and Editor-in-Chief of NewsBlaze Daily News and other online newspapers. He prefers to edit, rather than write, but sometimes an issue rears it’s head and makes him start hammering away on the keyboard.

Content Expertise

Alan has been on the internet since it first started. He loves to use his expertise in content and digital marketing to help businesses grow, through managed content services. After living in the United States for 15 years, he is now in South Australia. To learn more about how Alan can help you with content marketing and managed content services, contact him by email.

Technical Expertise

Alan is also a techie. His father was a British soldier in the 4th Indian Division in WWII, with Sikhs and Gurkhas. He was a sergeant in signals and after that, he was a printer who typeset magazines and books on his linotype machine. Those skills were passed on to Alan and his brothers, who all worked for Telecom Australia, on more advanced signals (communications). After studying electronics, communications, and computing at college, and building and repairing all kinds of electronics, Alan switched to programming and team building and management.

He has a fascination with shooting video footage and video editing, so watch out if he points his Canon 7d in your direction.