5 Hot Franchises for 2015
Looking ahead to 2015, here are 5 different franchises that we think are going to growing at an incredibly rapid rate:
Fresh U – Here’s a franchise that’s trying to take advantage of two major trends in the U.S. society – health consciousness and technology. Using a proprietary ordering app, customers at this Hoboken-based franchise are treated to awesome fresh food quickly.
Expense Reduction Analysts – Every business is looking to cut costs and this franchise helps businesses get that job done. As the economy continues to recover, businesses are going to keep looking for ways to unlock profit.
Uptown Cheapskate – One of the hottest franchises around, this franchise is all about marry resale and retail. Think of a high-end thrift store. People are always looking to upgrade and recycle their wardrobe, and Uptown is there to make the process enjoyable and lucrative.
Hard Knocks – Everyone is looking for a new “experience” and Hard Knocks brings laser tag to the next level. Hard Knocks is clearly the market leader in combat entertainment, and this franchise may explode in 2015!
Fresh Coat Painters – Although painting has been around for a long time in the franchising realm, Fresh Coat is poised for a major breakthrough. With locations in over 100 cities across America, they have a proven business model that can work for anyone.
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2020 United States of Franchising
Given the sheer volume of Americans seeking information of franchising from us, we’re in a unique position to look at how this breaks down across the nation.
Getting in on the Ground Floor with an Emerging Franchise Company
In addition to the due diligence that should be performed, be sure that you and your advisors focus attention on:
Franchisor-Franchisee Independence and Joint Liability, Redux
In the Tilted Kilt case, the franchisor allegedly published an “employee handbook” for franchisees to distribute to their staff, and exerted significant control over the operation of the franchised outlet in question. If true, these are two factors that typically weigh in favor of finding the franchisor to be a “joint employer” with its franchisee, thereby potentially subjecting it to liability for the alleged harassment.