You are the master jam and jelly maker among friends and family. Your kids love your home-made jelly and your friends crave your unique made at home jams. If this is the case, you’ve got a great product at hand which you could easily sell and make money. Your jam and jelly taste great and you’re pretty confident that they will sell pretty well. Homemade food products are all the rage, after all. Then what is it that has been holding you back? Have no idea how to get started? We are here to help you out with just that!
First off, you must know that a gourmet jam and jelly business (or any food related business for that matter) needs to meet a lot of legal requirements. Besides the usual business license and permits required for setting up this business, you should also get your kitchen certified. If this looks like too much of a hassle (or expensive) for you, you should consider renting a certified kitchen where you can work on your jam and jelly. Restaurants and coffee houses that do not use their kitchens at night could help you out with us. Other places where you are likely to find certified kitchens to make your jam and jelly are churches, community centers and senior centers. Once you’ve dealt with all the legalities and have found a suitable kitchen, it’s time to get to work. But before you set off, do make sure to name your business and maybe even register it. This will make marketing your products easier and you’ll even be able to create a brand name for your business.
No matter how great your jam and jelly taste or how good they look, they are not going to sell unless you let people know about them. Unless you want your delicious jam and jelly (which you have worked so hard on) to change into unpleasant colors while waiting for people to buy them, you’d want to do a lot of advertising. Business cards are tried and tested materials for spreading the word and you can always use the internet to get the attention you want. How about showcasing your products at fairs? You can also your jams and jellies at local farmers markets and holiday fairs. Supplying your jams and jellies to gourmet food stores and gift stores isn’t a bad idea either.
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