Fiji Yogurt is a frozen yogurt franchise where people can purchase a healthy yet delicious snack or treat. The aim is to not only satisfy customers, but provide a quality work environment for its employees and become a valuable member of the local community. With about 100 flavors (though not all choices are in each store simultaneously), customers delight in choosing their favorite tastes, finishing their frosty treat off with unlimited candy, nut, cereal, cookie, and fresh fruit toppings. Dietary concerns are taken into account, with fat free, dairy free, sorbet, tart, and no sugar added flavors available. A 4 ounce serving of yogurt can range from 50 to 100 calories with zero grams of total and saturated fat and absolutely no cholesterol.
Full Franchise Information
Fiji Yogurt pledges to assist its franchisees through every step of the franchising process. From selecting a location, undergoing construction, receiving training, and learning marketing techniques, Fiji Yogurt will be there. Even once the store is open, Fiji Yogurt commits to offering ongoing support.
Fiji Yogurt Franchise Opportunities - History
Opening in the San Diego area in 2007, Fiji Yogurt found quick regional success and began franchising by 2009.
Fiji Yogurt Franchise Cost / Initial Investment / Fiji Yogurt Franchise Income
Fiji Yogurt has a $25,000 franchise fee, although the total initial investment ranges from $163,500 to $365,500. Additionally, Fiji Yogurt charges a 5% ongoing royalty fee on all sales. Franchisees are expected to have a net worth of at least $200,000 with half of that being available in liquid assets.
Fiji Yogurt Business Opportunities: Other Information
With at least 48 hours notice, Fiji Yogurt is able to offer catering services for events like school functions, corporate meetings, and receptions. Fiji Yogurt will bring exciting flavors and toppings directly to the location of the event.
Fiji Yogurt demonstrates a commitment to the environment by recycling, using energy efficient equipment, and serving yogurt in recycled paper cups rather than the industry standard Styrofoam.