bioPURE Services has been recognized as the 17th fastest growing franchises in America. The prestigious award is based on comprehensive franchise growth data compiled by Franchise Gator, which can be found here. bioPURE’s rapid growth is based on its proven business model that provides advanced disinfection and protection services to commercial and residential customers. bioPURE franchise owners are experiencing rapid growth and success, which leads to a greater number of new locations being opened across the country.
“We founded bioPURE in 2016 to address the growing concerns about germs, pathogens and the inability of current disinfection methods to keep people safe. In response, we envisioned a new standard of clean,” noted Brandon Kinder, Founder and President of bioPURE. “The COVID pandemic has drawn attention to the need for our advanced services to protect homes and businesses from dozens of new and emerging germs and pathogens.” Kinder added, “This market need, which is a permanent need that extends well beyond COVID, is helping to fuel bioPURE’s rapid growth.”
bioPURE continues to rapidly expand throughout the United States. bioPURE franchise owners provide disinfection and protection services that combat a wide array of germs. They also provide a unique hand sanitizer that provides ongoing protection throughout the day. bioPURE’s CEO, Jim Wilson, provided additional perspective on their rapid growth. “Before the advent of COVID, our goals included rapid growth across the United States. Our parent company, Retail Service Systems, has deep expertise in franchise expansion and their systems and support are key to our rapid growth.” Wilson added, “At our core, the mission is to empower entrepreneurs to succeed. bioPURE’s business model does just that. As our franchise owners succeed and serve customers in their markets, we continue to grow and grow as a leading franchisor.”
Founded in 2016, bioPURE began franchising in late 2019. Since that time, the threats from COVID and other pathogens have only increased. In fact, leading researchers and medical professionals are starting to describe the “new normal” that will require a new standard of clean. Time Magazine, in its February 4, 2021 article, had this to say about the future of germ control: “The [COVID-19] virus has infected more than 100 million people worldwide and killed more than 2 million. New viral variants even more contagious than those that started the pandemic are spreading across the world. And though highly effective vaccines were developed and deployed in record time, it will be a mammoth undertaking to inoculate enough of the world’s population to achieve herd immunity, especially with the new variants in hot pursuit.”
The New York Times joined the chorus in their January 28, 2021 article on the threat of pathogens other than COVID. “As COVID-19 took hold over the past year, hospitals and nursing homes used and reused scarce protective equipment — masks, gloves, gowns. This desperate frugality helped prevent the airborne transfer of the virus. But it also appears to have helped spread a different set of germs — drug-resistant bacteria and fungi — that have used the chaos of the pandemic to grow opportunistically in health care settings around the globe. These bacteria and fungi, like COVID-19, prey on older people, the infirm and those with compromised immune systems. They can cling tenaciously to clothing and medical equipment, which is why nursing homes and hospitals before the pandemic were increasingly focused on cleaning rooms and changing gowns to prevent their spread.”
Finally, an article from the Wall Street Journal highlights the long-term impacts of the recent pandemic. “The ease with which the coronavirus spreads, the emergence of new strains and poor access to vaccines in large parts of the world mean Covid-19 could shift from a pandemic disease to an endemic one, implying lasting modifications to personal and societal behavior, epidemiologists say. ‘Going through the five phases of grief, we need to come to the acceptance phase that our lives are not going to be the same,’ said Thomas Frieden, former director of the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. ‘I don’t think the world has really absorbed the fact that these are long-term changes.’ But some organizations are planning for a long-term future in which prevention methods such as masking, good ventilation and testing continue in some form. Meanwhile, a new and potentially lucrative Covid-19 industry is emerging quickly, as businesses invest in goods and services such as air-quality monitoring, filters, diagnostic kits and new treatments.”
The combination of these trends, and bioPURE’s innovative services and solutions, is driving the rapid growth of bioPURE’s franchises across the United States. Homeowners and businesses are demanding a new standard of clean and protection. bioPURE is meeting that market demand head on.
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