Three Reasons Why You Should Start An African Supper Club

By West Africa Cooks, 7 February, 2016

Thinking of starting your own business? Well if you can cook African, Caribbean or Southern and Soul food here are three reasons why you should start a supper club.

  1. The glass ceiling, lack of diversity and inclusion at your work place, you are not included in positions of power in management or is anyone that looks like you. Frustrated? See Hollywood Oscars, ‪#‎blacklivesmatter‬, the gender, ethnic pay gap and gender pricing
  2. No pension in your future. Best to start your life time business now, build the future today and never retire. Support your family with flexibility
  3. Real opportunities exist for first, second and third generation African and Caribbean entrepreneurs in the food industry. There is a demand for African heritage. You are starting something you love

The last reason is a positive idea in your mind which must be greater than reasons one and two combined. If no and there is no motivational drive passion and love then do not start this venture.

Read African Supper Clubs And Pop Up Events

Provide An Excellent Service

It is an exciting time which you can be catering to homesick Africans first and second generation living in the United Kingdom and American.

The offering home cooked African or Caribbean cuisine made with a very personal touch giving other foodies and diners a taste of Africa or the Caribbean. Global cultures have fused together and this means foodies are experimenting with culinary dishes they have never tried before. It's your chance now to tap into these good times by providing excellent service plus traditional family recipes with fresh ingredients to these hungry African, Caribbean and foodie customers.

Discuss! We would like to hear your views. We want to hear and buy from you.

Real Opportunities Exist For African and Caribbean Entrepreneurs, Chefs And Caterers

So if you can cook food of African origin like the following, start planning now:

  • West African, Nigerian, Senegalese, Ghanaian, Gambian, Liberian, Sierra Leonean, Ivorian (Côte d'Ivoire) and Cameroonian
  • South African, Kenyan, Somalian, Ethiopian, Tanzanians, Zambian, Ugandan and Sudanese
  • Caribbean, Jamaican, Barbadians or Bajans, Guyana, Haitian and Cuban
  • African-American, AfroLatino, Southern and Latin
  • Soul Food, Cajun, and Creole

Read also Trading African Enterprise At Spitalfields May 2016

Plan now, so in three years time you will be an expert and this will be a serious well known business. You will be one of the few doing it. If you wish to partner up with West Africa Cooks in which we can work together on a marketing plan, please contact

..and for your future self. Heritage‬, culture and business

So our people not only have to be re-educated to the importance of supporting black business, but the black man himself has to be made aware of the importance of going into business. And once you and I go into business, we own and operate at least the businesses in our community. What we will be doing is developing a situation wherein we will actually be able to create employment for the people in the community. And once you can create some employment in the community where you live it will eliminate the necessity of you and me having to act ignorantly and disgracefully, boycotting and picketing some place else trying to beg him for a job.
Anytime you have to rely upon your enemy for a job you’re in bad shape.

Takes inspiration from Malcolm X

Finally Attend, support with your money and then give feedback to African and Caribbean foodie events in 2018.

Keep the focus on the long term the next generation and good luck!

West Africa Cooks


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