small business: selling knitting sets to be made for premature babies - kidset

by:HKKYO     2019-09-03
Natalie Iogha, 31, talked about selling woven sets and donating them to premature babies, and also studied at the Royal needlework school at Hampton Palace.
What is your business?
We set Natural equipment, simple design-to-
Make designer craft bags for adults as instructed, make hats and wash clothes for children.
The main focus is on those who want to create something unique for the little ones of relatives or friends that will be handed heir.
The idea is that the person who made it is not necessarily an experienced craftsman, they are someone who has memories of their mom, grandma or the person who made it when they were young.
KidSet makes it easy for inexperienced artisans to get involved.
The key factor is love and time and in the end you will get a quality product.
We have started since April.
What is the motivation to start it?
I was the only child, and in order to keep me quiet during my school holidays, my grandmother made me crafts.
One is embroidery, the other is the Weaver, so I always have a lot of enthusiasm for manual work. crafts.
When I was 19 years old, I went to London to study embroidery at the Royal needlework school at Hampton Palace, which was great, and I learned various traditional forms of British embroidery techniques.
Then I went to Sydney and worked as a manager at a knitting and needle crafts store where I met people of all skill levels and I realized that people were easily deceived or confused in craft shops. . .
So the idea of KidSet is just penetration.
When my son is about to be 1 year old, the gifts people give us are so generous, the most important thing for me and my husband is those handmade, so KidSet was born from this.
You provide the purchase, manufacture and gift kit designed for premature infants-
Can you tell me more?
I have worked with my girlfriend, Courtney Bennett.
She has been organizing knitting drives for several years and it\'s only in her network.
This year, with the launch of KidSet, I think it will be a very good partnership and we will be able to reach out to a whole new group of people to weave and contribute to the community.
Everything donated goes to the New Zealand water wells Foundation or scuba diving in Sydney.
The Well Foundation is the official charity of the North Shore and the whitakil hospital, and they have a specialized baby care facility where these items can be visited.
Courtney donated more than 2000 items to the Well Foundation earlier this month, with interest all over the world.
Not only did she receive donations from UNICEF, but also from Ireland, Scotland and Spain, which was incredible.
What type of knitting suit do you sell?
At the moment, because I am balancing my work to nine to five, raising children and children, only two products are Bijoux Beanies for $25 and cotton for $30.
Next I will launch some short boots from where we will have beans and cotton vests.
The scope will be expanded and there are currently about five designs.
It all focuses on the functional modern clothing of the first year of the baby\'s birth, whether they are early or on time.
How did the business receive it?
Lots of orders.
Because we are the Internet.
Based on this, we never have to have customers from local craft shops to get orders, and there are a lot of rural orders from North to Invercargill.
My initial goal was to sell 1,000 kits this year and I thought I would break it up soon.
We have sold about 500 kits since April.
How did you find your own business?
This is my first business in charge.
At this stage of my life, I am confident to do it now.
There is growing support for women in business and mutual support, and perhaps Instagram has something to do with supporting your local girls gang, which gives me confidence that I can do that.
I have seen my mother start a business, my aunt runs her own business, and I am working closely with the boss of the company I work for, so I have seen the content and you have to be passionate.
What is your long-term plan?
I would really like to inspire a new generation of craftsmen to put their children in places that people don\'t expect.
Big Mao\'s bold dream is to have a flagship store, but there is no plan yet.
Later this year, I hope to be able to look for livestock from some markets in Auckland.
What advice do you have for other people considering starting their own business?
You can do anything, but you can\'t do anything.
It\'s also very important to have a mentor that puts you on track.
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