From Seed to Success: How a Microgreens Business Plan Can Help You
A microgreens business plan is a comprehensive document outlining a microgreens business’s goals, strategies, and financial projections. A well-written microgreens business plan can help you, a farmer or entrepreneur, to secure funding, gain market share, attract potential partners, and to guide your decision-making process.
Sustainable Partnerships: The Relationship Between Restaurants and Local Microgreens Farms
Discover the symbiotic bond between local microgreen farms and restaurants working to source healthy, fresh, and sustainable ingredients together. Read more here.
247 Patents Certain to Influence Your Microgreens Business
According to Yahoo Finance, the global Microgreens market will reach $3.7 billion by 2030, and the US market will reach $960 million by 2030. Whether you’re a basement or garage-based start-up, a Certified B corporation like AeroFarms, or any entity in between, these numbers present you with a huge opportunity.
Stay Legal and Profitable: Understanding Microgreens Sales Licenses and Permits
In most jurisdictions, you need a license to operate a food business like microgreens. Several factors determine your microgreens business license and permit needs, including your location, sales volume, trade name, intended use, if you’re a food handler or servicer, and whether you’re selling locally, regionally, or online. The list of permits can include a business license, sales tax permit, vendor permit, food handler permit, food service establishment permit, food safety permit, and local inspections.
Urban Farming, Including Microgreens, Accounts For 15 to 20 Percent of the World’s Food
The benefits of city-based agriculture go far beyond nutrition.
Growing Your Own Food Is Big Business
According to Garden Research, more American households (77%) are gardening than ever before, and increasingly the face of that gardener is a young one. The organization found in its recent national survey that the 18 to 34 age group reached an all-time gardening high.
Two high school buddies with no farming background have turned microgreens into a business.
Dave Demerling and Roberto Meza are prime examples of the kind of people Colorado Agriculture Commissioner Kate Greenberg and her staff are trying to cultivate as they pursue their major initiatives.