Fryday Produce Networking Events For Professionals

Become Fryday's Representative in Bhutan!

And Get a Top Level Professional Network

Fryday Is Looking For Somebody To Run Its Networking Events Franchise In Bhutan

Fryday is an international network of professionals that produce networking events and is now looking for persons for its networking events franchise in Bhutan. Fryday operates as a franchise and is planning to launch its networking events all over the world. Fryday’s event franchise has a low fee, is easy to run and makes good money. Sign up now to take advantage of the opportunity in Bhutan or contact us if you have questions.

The Benefits of Being a Fryday Representative in Bhutan

Great Opportunities

Being a Fryday Representative presents you with a great opportunity to get to know the right people in your city, give you networking expertise and event management experience and much more.

Tested Business Idea

Fryday’s business idea has been tested on many markets for many years and it works very well on any market.

Coaching

Fryday’s management will provide you with all the coaching you need to succeed.

Run Your Own Company

You will have the freedom and learning opportunities that come with running your company, which is something many people dream of having.

Sign-up For Fryday’s Events Franchise In Bhutan Now!

No obligations. You can quit whenever you want.
Become well connected and a local socialite in Bhutan.
Make good money from events franchise in Bhutan.
Become a networking expert.
Get great experience in event management.
Get access to Fryday’s knowledge and experience from many years of networking events production.
Fryday has a well tested business model that works all over the world.
You will have the exclusive rights to Fryday’s brand and system in Bhutan.
Being an event organizer is very rewarding. You will make money and have fun at the same time.
Enjoy Fryday’s free format. Work when you want, where you want and how you want.
Set your own ambitions and work as much or as little as you want.
Fryday’s events franchise is easy to manage and a good way to start your career in business.
Somebody else might take Fryday’s events franchise before you so sign-up now or contact us if you have any questions!

Fryday Franchise

Fryday is a very affordable Franchise with no starting fee. Fryday Representatives pay the monthly fee for the exclusive rights to use to Fryday's system, brand and access to its knowledge and material in a specified area.

$24.99 per month Proceed

Prices and Conditions

No other fees than the below applies. You keep all the extra income yourself. Fryday has no notice period so you can cancel the agreement by stop paying but be aware that your exclusive rights to Fryday are then forfeited and somebody else will be able to take over your community.

Any questions?

If you have any questions about becoming Fryday's Representative feel free to contact us

What Representatives
Say about Fryday

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Photos from Fryday's networking events

Bhutan

Following Britain’s victory in the 1865 Duar War, Britain and Bhutan signed the Treaty of Sinchulu, under which Bhutan would receive an annual subsidy in exchange for ceding land to British India. Ugyen WANGCHUCK - who had served as the de facto ruler of an increasingly unified Bhutan and had improved relations with the British toward the end of the 19th century - was named king in 1907. Three years later, a treaty was signed whereby the British agreed not to interfere in Bhutanese internal affairs, and Bhutan allowed Britain to direct its foreign affairs. Bhutan negotiated a similar arrangement with independent India after 1947. Two years later, a formal Indo-Bhutanese accord returned to Bhutan a small piece of the territory annexed by the British, formalized the annual subsidies the country received, and defined India's responsibilities in defense and foreign relations. Under a succession of modernizing monarchs beginning in the 1950s, Bhutan joined the UN in 1971 and slowly continued its engagement beyond its borders.
In March 2005, King Jigme Singye WANGCHUCK unveiled the government's draft constitution - which introduced major democratic reforms - and held a national referendum for its approval. In December 2006, the King abdicated the throne in favor of his son, Jigme Khesar Namgyel WANGCHUCK. In early 2007, India and Bhutan renegotiated their treaty, eliminating the clause that stated that Bhutan would be "guided by" India in conducting its foreign policy, although Thimphu continues to coordinate closely with New Delhi. Elections for seating the country's first parliament were completed in March 2008; the king ratified the country's first constitution in July 2008. Bhutan experienced a peaceful turnover of power following parliamentary elections in 2013, which resulted in the defeat of the incumbent party. The disposition of some 18,000 refugees of the roughly 100,000 who fled or were forced out of Bhutan in the 1990s - and who are housed in two UN refugee camps in Nepal - remains unresolved.

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