Even in a bad economy, the profits are sweet for a specialized business that caters to kids of all ages.
An American start-up company has a solution for people who want to eat meat, but don’t want to harm animals either: 3D printed meat.
As Memorial Day, the unofficial beginning of the summer grill season, looms, the industry remains red hot.
Shulman, the mother of two, is a self-described “mompreneur.” As her children went off to school, she worked at various jobs and became known as a never-say-no volunteer.
Business owners and environmentalists in Australia are promoting camels as a source of meat to battle an explosion of the country’s camel population.
The chalkboard menu features burgers, melts and hot dogs — served on homemade breads and buns — and potato chips kettle-fried on the premises in two flavors, regular and sweet onion.
The “Pizza-Size Burger,”
The sandwiches go for between $5 to $7 depending on the type of cheese and bread or the addition of extras like bacon or jalapeños.
Ever wonder how even mediocre-tasting pizza can look delectably mouth-watering in commercials?
The meal is good.