Best Pizza Franchise Opportunities in 2015
Tasty, classic, and lucrative, pizza franchises should definitely be considered if you want to open a food franchise. Pizza franchise opportunities are incredibly fast-growing, and are definitely not going to leave American’s diets any time soon. (Imagine your life without pizza!) To get you started, we’ve listed some of the best pizza franchises below, so you can start comparing your options today.
Pizza Franchise Opportunities in the USA
It seems like, not too long ago, the only really big pizza franchises out there were Pizza Hut, Dominoes, Little Caesars, and Papa Johns. These franchises have certainly continued massive growth across the USA, but it turns out that there are lots of different pizza franchises that are expanding these days.
Take a look at the top 40 pizza companies by the number of locations, courtesy of PizzaToday:
The Top Pizza Franchises
- Liquid Capital Required: $100,000
- Net Worth Required: $400,000
- Investment: $246,995 - $333,795
- Liquid Capital Required: $75,000
- Net Worth Required: $150,000
- Investment: $12,000 - $75,000
- Liquid Capital Required: $44,000
- Net Worth Required: $250,000
- Investment: $219,750 - $454,000
4. Buck’s Pizza
- Liquid Capital Required: $50,000
- Net Worth Required: $50,000
- Investment: $160,000 - $340,000
You can also learn more about the pizza franchise industry as a whole by checking out our pizza industry report.
Click any of the links above to see a full profile of the pizza franchise
Home Helpers Earns Endorsed National Provider and Provider of Choice Honors
Home Helpers, the leading brand in in-home care, has been named an Endorsed National Provider and a Home Care Provider of Choice by Home Care Pulse. Home Care Pulse is the industry’s leading firm in satisfaction research and quality assurance, serving hundreds of home care businesses across North America.
Follow the System
While these franchisees might think they are helping the brand, in fact it’s just the opposite.
Why Franchisors Don’t Like Negotiating
The first impression that the franchisee gets from reading the franchise agreement is total incomprehension, unless they are well versed in legal terminologies and phrasing. The FDD is required to be in plain English but the franchise agreement has no such requirement. Typically, the franchisor’s legal department works extremely hard to secure the franchisor’s position through the Agreement and makes it impenetrable for someone who is not a lawyer to understand. The uniform nature of the agreement for all franchisees makes it assumed that the franchisee must sign the agreement so that all the franchisees follow the same terms. Even though that is partially true, the franchisee can plead their case and negotiate terms where they believe that they are offering something unique to the franchisor.