If you are in the market to create a unique set up in your store where customers can personalize their purchases, then look no further than Unrooted.
Home and Garden
Delta Children grew from a small retail business selling cribs in New York city to the world’s leading crib manufacturer.
Donna Sharp built her quilting business the old-fashioned way: from the ground up. In the 1980’s, she was a hobby quilter who produced designs that people responded to.
When it comes to hot selling linens, it is all about licensing. According to Sunny Singh, vice president of sales and marketing for Silicon Valley Textiles, Inc…
For 15 years, DWK Corporation has been providing unique and decorative giftware to retailers throughout North America.
Fortune Products is bringing a little Hollywood magic to the wedding and event planning business.
Wilcor wants to make the outdoors fun. The company has been operated by the Wilcor family since 1887, and is dedicated to designing, manufacturing, and distributing outdoor recreational products to independent retailers. These include campgrounds, resorts, small chains, independent shops, amusement parks, and wherever people go to have fun, according to VP of Marketing, Dennis Corrigan.
Emad Beshara, CEO of Kray-Z Closeouts, is fairly sure of at least one thing: buyers will find his prices “crazy low.” “We’re known for our low pricing,” he explains. “That’s why we picked the name Kray-Z Closeouts.” Founded three years ago, today Kray-Z Closeouts operates from a huge facility in Rancho Cucamonga, California, into which pours a stream of new product every day.
Rugnur & Co. / Maxy Home is one of the largest U.S. importers of area rugs and doormats from Turkey. “Turkish rugs are well known for their high quality materials, design, and labor,” says Ibrahim Sonmez, president and CEO. Products include mid-level area rugs in a variety of sizes, as well as shapes such as rectangular, round and oval.
The way WowBacon sees it, everybody loves to eat bacon, but no one likes actually cooking it. “However you cook bacon, it’s a mess,” says Harlan Kerson, a consultant with WowBacon’s parent company, Chalnj, LLC. “If you cook it on the stovetop, there’s splatter. If you cook it in the oven, there’s tinfoil and all that grease. Even in the microwave, there’s paper towels, and the bacon sticks to it so you have to peel it off and there is still grease everywhere.”