Bazaars are good venues to start businesses with shoestring budgets and to test and tweak a product before launching it in bigger markets.
Bazaars and their bazaarista merchants have become part of every country’s business landscape practically the whole year round.
Apart from attracting hordes of women looking for bargains at rock-bottom prices, bazaars provide lots of startup entrepreneurial opportunities for people – mostly women – who have had enough of the corporate grind or who just want to live out their dream of earning from their hobbies.
Indeed, bazaars are not only a good way to start businesses with shoestring budgets; they are also a good place for testing and tweaking a product before launching it in bigger markets.
Some bazaar businesses grow into full-time concerns and build enough capital to open full-fledged stores, while others see their owners unable to hack it and are forced back to their day jobs.
When the latter happens, though, one’s losses in the gamble is not as bad as when one opens a regular mall store that eventually does not make money.
Putting up a bazaar, of course, could be the quickest way to get noticed by the bigger bazaar organizers, which are forever scouting around for more up-and-coming businesses for even bigger bazaar events.
The relationships between the bazzarista, the bazaar manager, and the bazaar crowd is therefore largely symbiotic w the well-known bazaars bring in the bazaar crowds for the bazaaristas, and the bazaar crowds provide a growing stream of buyers that prompts the bazaar manager to schedule more and even bazaar.
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