Fryday Produce Networking Events For Professionals

Open Easy Networking Events Franchise In Springfield

Become Fryday Representative and Get a Top Level Professional Network

Fryday Is Opening Its Easy Networking Events Franchise In Springfield



Fryday is an international network of professionals that produce networking events.



Fryday is a networking events franchise and is now ready to launch in Springfield. Fryday’s networking events franchise is easy to work with and will give you a good income. Sign up now to take advantage of the easy franchise opportunity in Springfield or contact us for more information.


The Benefits of Being a Fryday Representative in Springfield

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.

Work From Home

You can work from home if that suits your lifestyle. You can also work when you want which improves your freedom even more.

Start-Up Experience

Running Fryday in your city is like running a start-up but much safer. You will earn a lot of valuable start-up experience.

Running Fryday’s Event Franchise In Springfield is Easy!



Think about yourself standing in the middle of the business community in your city being the person who made them all come to your event and being the one person who knows the most of them, the person they all want to meet.



Fryday has four distinct concepts in its easy event franchise that you can use and adapt to the market in Springfield. Afterwork, Professional Networking, Trainings and Breakfast Meetings. Each concept has its own unique benefits and even though many guests are attending several of the formats having several concepts opens up a wider market.



Become a part of Fryday’s successful community and go ahead with Fryday’s easy event franchise in Springfield today! Sign up below or contact us if you have any questions!


Message About Opening Fryday’s Easy Networking Events Franchise In Springfield

Fryday offers its guests a forum for networking with active, international professionals and that has been proven very attractive.
Fryday Afterwork is the end of the week free networking events typically starting in the early evening of Fridays in a down town venue. Come and meet interesting people in a very relaxed format.
By opening Fryday’s networking events franchise in Springfield you will be authorized to carry out the commercial activities that are included in Fryday’s networking events franchise and will be given the exclusive rights to Fryday’s brand, system, knowledge database and experience and also receive regular training and coaching to make sure you will be a successful Representative in Springfield.

$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
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Fryday Premium Partners

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Photos from Fryday's networking events

Springfield

Springfield, city, seat (1812) of Hampden county, southwestern Massachusetts, U.S., on the Connecticut River. It forms a contiguous urban area with Agawam and West Springfield (west), Chicopee and Holyoke (north), Ludlow (northeast), Wilbraham and Hampden (east), and East Longmeadow (south). William Pynchon, one of the original patentees of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, founded a settlement (now Agawam) on the river’s west bank in 1635. The colonists’ livestock did so much damage to the Native Americans’ cornfields, however, that the community moved to the present east-bank site in 1636. It was incorporated as a town in 1636 and named for Pynchon’s birthplace in England. Pynchon’s autocratic rule ended in 1652, when he returned to England after being condemned by the Massachusetts General Court for a book attacking the Calvinist doctrine of atonement. The town was nearly destroyed by Native Americans in 1675, during King Philip’s War.

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