- published: 16 May 2016
- views: 6963
Learn how to get your foot into the Ghanaian market as a newcomer or start-up with this product for export or processing. Sign up to get my FREE monthly report on the best business opportunities in Africa: www.africajumpstart.com
Dr. Harnet shares fresh insights into Ghana's top 2 business & investment sectors for the African Diaspora. If you want to learn more about HOW to do business in Africa, sign up to my FREE 3-part mini audio training '6 Best Africa Business Models for the Diaspora' on www.africajumpstart.com
This video is primarily intended for foreigners with an interest in living in Africa, though I focus specifically on Ghana. My message is even more geared towards those who are considering investing in Ghanaian start-up ventures. You must only discuss money with your closest circle of trusted friends, and in truth I trust only one person. That is not to say you cannot have a healthy social life. Indeed, it is natural to be friendly with Ghanaians, for they are among the friendliest peoples of the world. At the same time, people have no need to know about matters that do not concern them. Following this simple guide line to protect sensitive information will save you an infinite number of problems.
A short insight into how our Africa business & investment mission was discussing serious partnership opportunities in Ghana within a matter of days prepared through government offices. Get the FREE monthly Africa Business Intelligence guide by Dr. Harnet on www.africajumpstart.com and sign up to my YOUTUBE channel.
Ghana's middle class is expanding despite economic problems that have led the government to seek help from the International Monetary Fund. Local entrepreneurs are seizing the opportunity to feed the appetite of the expanding middle class. In the hospitality sector, running a restaurant is high stress anywhere but owners say it is tougher in Ghana due to irregular power supply. But they're betting on the country's growing appetite for good food.
Kofi Owusu-Ansah explores the challenges facing the micro-finance sector
He identified a need, like all entrepreneurs do, and established Supreme Sauce, what we locally call Shito. But his is not the Shito we know because Americans aren't too keen on eating black coloured food, Nana Kwamena Takyi-Micah, the Chief Executive Officer of Supreme Sauce told Pulse Business. Supreme Sauce is a taste of ‘Ghana’ in a spicy tomato-based sauce and marinade with habanero and green peppers and onion Takyi-Micah knew he’d be an entrepreneur when his first business in Senior High School failed. Rather than deflate him, that first failure urged him on. The failed project was a t-shirt with “Everest Customs” written on the back. Everest Customs didn’t work too well.