With over 260,000 children living in the Chicago area, the Windy City is the perfect market for Kidcreate Studio to target during their nationwide franchise expansion. Kidcreate Studio is the leader in the underserved child art education industry specializing in children’s art enrichment classes, camps and birthday parties. The studio caters to children ages 18 months through 12 years and combines art education with a fun kid-friendly environment.
Since public education has become more limited and art classes in school are becoming more obsolete, Kidcreate Studio unveiled plans to bring seven studios to the Chicago market. Lara Olson, the founder and chief creative officer of Kidcreate Studio, has very specific reasons why the company will be targeting Chicago saying, “Chicago has tremendous long term growth potential and we look forward to speaking with positive, outgoing and business savvy entrepreneurs who have a passion for not only wanting to make a good living, but make a living of doing good.”
Kidcreate Studio announced last year its franchise opportunity and strategic development plans to reach 100+ locations. With a low initial investment and multiple revenue streams the franchise opportunity is extremely attractive. Potential franchisees will also be joining a company with a strong support system provided by mature franchise executives who serve as resources to the Kidcreate Studio system.
If you are looking to start a business with positive, outgoing and business savvy operators in markets across the U.S, please follow this link to learn more about Kidcreate Studio franchise opportunities! Kidcreate Studio offers art classes, summer camps, art themed birthday parties and retail items while Kidcreate On-The-Go Studio goes portable creating partnerships within the community to bring the same great teachers and curriculum to other facilities such as; community education, parks and recreation and care programs along with preschools, daycares and Montessori’s. In turn, filling the void left behind with the decline in funded visual arts programs.