Each piece measures 14x10x2 and weighs approx. 3 lbs. Packaging is corrugated cardboard.
Biz in a Boxx teaches kids and teens how to start and run their own business. CEO Apprentice - ages 11 to 14.
Biz in a Boxx is an innovative business tool designed for kids and teens ages 7 and up that teaches the practical fundamentals of business ownership and entrepreneurship.
Biz in a Boxx is not weighed down in theories that leave young entrepreneurs thinking, "Now what do I do?" The workbook is a working business plan that helps your child develop her ideas so that she can turn them into something she can take to the marketplace.
All children can do it either independently or with a friend. Each Biz in a Boxx is age-appropriate, taking into consideration varying levels of comprehension and attention spans. The goal is to teach children business acumen in the most simple and effective way possible so that they can sharpen their new skill sets through real-world application where they will learn best.
Allows for Unrestricted Idea Development
All children can take any product or service idea and create a business around it. Today's youth can think well beyond the average lemonade stand and Biz in a Boxx encourages them to follow their passions and talents. Most youth entrepreneurial guides limit a child's idea causing an overall lack in interest because the business is not focused around the child's own interests.
Teaches How to Apply Skill Sets and Knowledge
People in general learn best when they are able to directly apply their skill sets and knowledge. You can provide all the instruction you want on how to run a successful lemonade stand, but unless your child is out there applying what she has learned, she will have no idea how to implement her skills.
Biz in a Boxx is designed for application and provides the tools to get your child out there and implementing his new skill sets and knowledge.
Decreases the Amount of Trial and Error
All business owners make some mistakes when running their business. Mistakes aren't necessarily failures, but learning opportunities. Everyone can start a business, but the less you know how to do it successfully, the higher the probability of mistakes you will make. When your child learns the practical fundamentals of entrepreneurship, he is able to adapt those practices to his own business, skipping over the basic trial and error. And when he learns how to run a business the right way from the start, he is less likely to believe that his mistakes are failures.