OWN A BUSINESS AND
CHANGE THE WORLD
Love What You Do
Mathnasium is a one-of-a-kind
opportunity to earn a living by making a
difference. With more than 700 centers
world-wide, and more opening each
is growing rapidly.
because we are passionate about
what we do.
In 2002, we had just one Mathnasium
center in Los Angeles, California. Today
we are teaching children in communities
across the United States, Canada, and
countries around the
neighborhood environments where
humanity combines with math expertise.
The Mathnasium Method
A Mathnasium franchise is an excellent
business opportunity in an important
with high demand. With a modest
investment, our franchisees have the
opportunity to seize a share of
a billion dollar industry.
Mathnasium Fast Facts
Ranked in Top Fastest Growing
Franchises by Entrepreneur Magazine
$40K USD franchise fee and simple
Proprietary curriculum, extensive
training, and ongoing support
An exclusive, protected territory for
each Mathnasium Learning Center
More than 700 centers world-wide!
Market By Storm
North American growth in
the child tutoring industry has surpassed
expectation. We did this with a unique
focus on math education. Our success is
the result of doing one thing and doing it
the right way.
The Mathnasium is a proven
approach to helping kids understand
math, yielding results that have been the
catalyst for incredible franchise growth
over the last 10+ years.
Make Math Make Sense
For more information please visit
It turned out to be better than
fact, it was brilliant. Now
Maier has three DQs operating yearround, including her fi rst, which she
opened in Massapequa in 2013, as
well as units in Levittown, Huntington and a fourth slated to open this
Opening four restaurants in
four years may seem like a
slightly for someone
with no previous food-service experience. But going big is now the norm
in franchising. Owning and operating more than one
even stores from multiple
fast becoming standard practice.
Research fi rm FranData estimates
that multiunit franchisees now own
more than 53 percent of the 450,000
franchise businesses in the United
States. an entire conference
for multiunit franchisees and a
magazine dedicated to the practice.
More and more brands have decided
that focusing on franchisees willing
to develop multiple stores makes
business sense, with some newer
brands choosing only to work with
franchisees willing to buy multiple
locations or territories. Many older
brands also are revamping their
business models to favor franchisees
buying in bulk.
FINDING THE SWEET SPOT
There are different degrees of multiunit franchising. Arcos Dorados,
for instance, the largest
multi-unit franchisee, owns and
operates more than 2,100 restaurants
in Latin America and the Caribbean.
His company is so big, it had a billiondollar IPO in 2011 and is traded on
the New York Stock Exchange. Other
multiunit franchisees own hundreds of KFC, Subway or
restaurants. But the vast majority of
multiunit franchisees are like Maier:
They have a handful of units, enough
so that economies of scale replace
the salaries they used to earn in the
Brent Dowling, CEO of RainTree,
a franchise development fi rm, says
that most of the 15 emerging franchises he works with focus primarily
on fi nding multiunit franchisees.
franchisees are usually more sophisticated he
explains. fi nd that multiunit
franchisees are more invested in
their business. They give it everything
But these franchisees
necessarily seasoned veterans or millionaire investors. They come from
varied backgrounds, display a strong
work ethic and have enough savings and credit to fi nance one or two
franchise units to get started. They
intimately understand the old smallbusiness maxim that in order to
succeed, they need to work on their
just in their business.
THINKING IN MULTIPLES
Maier had her Dairy Queen epiphany
at just the right time. Though Dairy
Queen is a 76-year-old brand with
4,500 units across the United States,
units are concentrated mainly in the
Midwest. In recent years, DQ has
conquered new territories by fi nding
motivated multiunit franchisees
such as Maier, who came to them
with a vision of expanding through
her patch of Long Island.
Mike Mett ler, Dairy vice
president of franchise sales and
development, says that the brand
is committed to strategic growth of
multiunit operators in order to maintain success.
start our multiunit franchisees with one he says.
set unrealistic targets, such as
opening five stores in a certain time
frame. about the quality of the
real estate and things like training.
We want to force our franchisees to make a decision that is not
optimal that they will have to live
with for the next 20
Other brands also are
beginning to embrace multi-unit
franchising. For almost all of its
40 years, the bakery concept Great