Durham University law student launched a chatline to help combat loneliness amid the coronavirus lockdownLewis Alexander Baxter, 21, founded ‘chit-chat’, a non-profit “feel-good project” providing a safe space for people to communicate on any topic.
- June 11, 2020
Wesley Ross is a 16-year-old Teenage entrepreneur started his page in the entrepreneurial world with the company, NorthStar Dynamics. NorthStar Dynamics bids on and fulfils government contracts holds a pile of his business paperwork at his Woodbury home, June 3, 2020. America didn’t care that Wesley was 15, living in Woodbury and operating from a messy desk laden with Legos and an Xbox. The teenager said he had always tried to do big things and was not meant to be an everyday high-schooler.
He said that he got them for 41 cents per mask. The disposable three-ply masks are only a small part of the business that the brash and unstoppable Wesley has been able to grab. As a bottom feeder for government contracts, the rising junior has carved a niche in the business world. He bids on contracts too small to get the attention of most businesses. He’s not filling orders for $2 billion B-2 stealth bombers. But if a prison needs copy paper, or a hospital needs 50 office chairs, Wesley is on it.
, Unlike his other deals, the coronavirus masks purchase did not come through the federal government. Instead, he bought the cache straight from a company in China and had them shipped to his grandparents’ house in Georgia. He placed ads online and before long, trucks began backing up to the house. He said that his goal with the masks was to get them to the public as fast as possible. He donated 250 masks for every 1,000 masks he sold and gave 25 per cent of his revenue for coronavirus relief. Since finding success with the masks, he has branched out into supplying businesses. The website now has 285 products, but he says he can get anything a business needs. He wants to be a one-stop-shop for businesses. Wesley has no immediate plans for a more impressive headquarters.
- June 11, 2020
Harrison Hochman a 21-year-old young man and Devin Cintron a 20-year-old young man launched their digital platform that helps lots of students. Harrison Hochman and Devin Cintron, founders of Sparrow. Sparrow is a new online crowdsourcing platform allows students to fund their tuition and living expenses through small, non-accredited loans based on their GPA and personal stories. Hochman who is one of the founders said that they believe the profile of a non-accredited lender could be alumni who feel affectionate toward their next generation at their alma mater and are looking to make a social impact investment.
Hochman began to develop the idea last year when he participated in Birthright Excel. It is a startup accelerator program based in Tel Aviv. Hochman went on designing a better financing system for students who can't afford. He did this after learning about another participant’s exorbitant student loan package in Brightright Excel. Hochman continued working on Sparrow after the program. Cintron joined him at the beginning of spring quarter after the two were connected by Eric Lax MBA ’17, co-founder of the income-pooling startup Pando.
Sparrow does not emphasize credit scores or income histories in assessing students’ creditworthiness, the founders said. Instead, it lets students present themselves through customized profiles. Each student’s profile includes information such as GPA, extracurricular involvement, work experience, career goals and personal story. The founder Hochman said “A student is more than just that FICO score, more than just their GPA, more than just the internship they had at Goldman Sachs,” And that's correct!!
- June 11, 2020
This is a small student-run coffee business at Pakuranga College, who, alongside all Kiwis, have felt the impacts of Covid-19. The 13-year-old teens Helen Lam, Hubert Lai, Sheenu Ragunathan, and Jackshen Lee felt immense pressure during these challenging times as they struggled to find a direction to pivot their business in. It is a Lion Foundation Young Enterprise Scheme (YES) business. They wanted to provide a high-quality instant coffee that should be like a barista. They made it eco-friendly by making their product a simplistic, biodegradable coffee bag with unique flavours inspired by the diverse cultures around the world. Their product aims to feature culturally-inspired flavours from New Zealand before showcasing other foreign cultural flavours. As CO4 values these foreign cultures, they aim to donate a percentage of proceeds to various local charities where the flavour is inspired from. This is extremely important for business members. CO4 is excited to announce their first flavour launch in mid-July 2020, inspired by Kiwi culture. But there is a lack of money funding. the Lion Foundation’s Young Enterprise Scheme saw the potential for them to grow and awarded their business $500 seed funding from the University of Waikato.
The excitement they all felt was “unreal” to receive $500 which relieved the heavy financial stress brought upon them during such a precarious time. You can support this aspiring group of adolescent entrepreneurs by contacting them through their social media outlets (provided) and help them to educate NZ society on coffee cultures around the world whilst enjoying a cup of barista-quality instant coffee. They will be posting updates on their social media and website blog, recording their journey along the way.
- June 11, 2020
Karen a 16-year-old teen joined NUC's youth project five years ago. She said that she was shy and didn’t have any confidence she also said that she didn’t have many friends to hang about with except at school so I went along to NUC to give it a try and I loved it. Kelly said that NUC is a great community. "People hear you say you are from Milton and they have a set idea about that, but this is a good place to live with good people who help each other. We all have to take a turn at helping out,” said Karen. Karen fell in love with baking through a Practical Cake Craft course at school. "It was brilliant, and my teacher, Miss Kewly inspiring and helpful, she has been a great support,” Karen said.
Karen’s fantastic cakes have won her legions of fans and word of mouth recommendations have spread so fast she is working flat out to keep up with orders. “Already, I have 21 Father’s Day orders,” she laughed. “I also do build-your-own cupcake sets, where I provide the sponge, buttercream and decorations, and you can put it all together however you like. A local youth project ordered 360 – I was up almost all night making them.” She smiled: “It didn’t put me off.” Karen, who juggles baking with a part-time job and schoolwork, lives at home with her mum and dad, Karen and Robert A MILTON teenager who overcame shyness to set up her own cupcake business helped her community say thank you to foodbank volunteers working flat out during Covid-19. Karen McSporran, who runs home bakery Kazza’s Kreations, treated the team at Colston Milton Parish Church to boxes of her special cakes.
- June 11, 2020
This teenager is founder of an independent student-run newsletter. She has received a price of $5,000 journalism price. This is not just a business story. This is a girl's talent story. Emma Rosenbaum is today's talent and an entrepreneurial spot for us. She is studying at Bedford High School.
Her journalistic excellence and out of the box thinking made her win the 2020 Brodsky Prize, which is an honour for school journalists. It is amazing when your talent gets noted and being awarded. We should know about the award-giving persons too long with award taking persons. The award was established by Jeffrey Brodsky, a former editor of the Manchester Central High School newspaper, and his family, to encourage out-of-the-box efforts and innovation by a new generation of student journalists. The Nackey S. Loeb School of Communications helps oversee the award program.
The 18-year-old teen is multitasker in her zone. She is founder and editor-in-chief of The Runaway Bulldog. Runaway Bulldog is an independent, student-run news source for Bedford High School. Runaway Bulldog serves as an alternative to the school newspaper. Emma Roawnbaum started it two years ago. The Runaway Bulldog now spans three online platforms and receives about 1,000 readers each week. It's not a small thing that a teen could get 1,000 readers each week. Her hard work and zeal made it. This type of people would encourage student journalists. There are a limited number of student journalists as there is so much competition with professional and senior journalists.
- June 9, 2020
Corey Barton starts his first video game on Xbox and PC in July. A young entrepreneur from the Fens is set to release his first video game next month after three years of teaching himself how to make them. He is a 16-year-old programmer. He came to know about all the things that a programmer should know across online tutorials. He is now ready to take off.
He is a student of Marshland High school. His latest creation will officially go on the market for Xbox One and PC players. Corey said that he got into making games about two to three years ago as a hobby and he learnt how to program by looking up tutorials and just by teaching myself. He also said that he did run into a lot of problems, but I managed to overcome those and started out making small games at first, and only recently decided to make bigger games with more storytelling.
The techie teen says his first-person Indie horror game is all about a mental patient who has been left behind in an abandoned asylum. Corey’s game, titled Writer Unknown, is set for release on Tuesday, July 7 and will be available on Microsoft’s Xbox One platform and PC.
Self-releasing the game under his company, DiverseTGM Ltd, it will be available for free for 10 lucky people who could win an online redeemable code.
His game idea is quite fascinating like a Nolan movie. It is a game on a mental patient who cannot tell what is real and what is his imagination. You have to explore through an abandoned asylum with just a flashlight. You come across supernatural things. Is it real, or is it his imagination?
- June 8, 2020
- June 8, 2020
- June 8, 2020
These teenagers went on a way where they could raise money for children affected by the coronavirus pandemic. They created a website to review the best Lego sets. Frankie George and Toran Harrison who are of age 15, have developed The Daily Lego. Daily Lego reviews the latest toy sets and prices.
The boys are raising money for Children in Need as 75 per cent of referral commissions from Amazon Associates are being donated to the charity. Frankie had an idea to use his lockdown time to do something productive. He researched making money by teenagers. His came across Amazon Associates Programme. The London Teen Frankie said that he has been fascinated by the business world entire life.
He started his first business when he was six and started selling sweets. He has been a Lego enthusiastic he was very young. But he waited long to chose the right Lego set. He has created a tool for Lego fans; an easy and enjoyable way to find the appropriate Lego set in terms of price, theme and features.
He is donating 75% of all referral earnings to children in need. It supports 3,000 charities for children so we can ensure we are helping children, particularly during the challenges presented through covid-19, such as abuse, hunger and mental health issues. Frankie asked for the help of Toran to expand the concept. He was able to make The Daily Lego’s content broader by creating an entire page dedicated to Lego Ninjago. Toran made the page attractive and brought more readers to the site. Frankie has reviewed sets including Star Wars, Ninjago and Marvel.
- June 3, 2020