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Food with passion at ‘Tyo Paeng Nyo’

In 2019, Mary Jannelle Parungao’s family opened “Tyo Paeng Nyo” as a food biz; with a capital of around PhP50,000. That they have been succeeding goes without saying; though first only offering goods online, they eventually opened a physical store/resto.

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In 2019, Mary Jannelle Parungao’s family opened “Tyo Paeng Nyo” as a food biz; with a capital of around PhP50,000. That they have been succeeding goes without saying; though first only offering goods online, they eventually opened a physical store/resto.

Now what makes their business offerings different from those already offered in the market? 

“We always cook our food with passion and love,” she said, and “we give genuine customer service, always ready to listen and looking forward to a new learning that this business may bring to each and everyone of us.” 

Must-try include the kare-kareng lechon kawali (P345), beef caldereta (P345), kalderetang Bulacan (P215), as well as the flavored chicken wings (P169 per order for teriyaki, buffalo, garlic parmesan and buttered chicken in salted egg. 

All main courses are good for two to three persons.

Curious about the offerings of Tyo Paeng Nyo? Head to Facebook or Instagram; or text/call 632-8366-2905, 09178922112 or 09234466845.

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Consistent goodness of Yuna’s

When Marianne Rose Valera established Yuna’s around October 2019, with an initial capital of around PhP2,000, she only had baked mac and Korean chicken wings in the menu. But “aside from cooking, I love feeding people,” she said, so that this was a business she was bound to eventually enter.

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When Marianne Rose Valera established Yuna’s around October 2019, with an initial capital of around PhP2,000, she only had baked mac and Korean chicken wings in the menu. But “aside from cooking, I love feeding people,” she said, so that this was a business she was bound to eventually enter.

It didn’t take her long to get her ROI and, yes, grow; largely because of what she offered.

 “There are a lot of food businesses that offer comfort food,” she said, adding that “everybody has different standards when if comes to the food they offer.”  Nonetheless, “I think it’s the warmth (felt), the full food experience that makes a client order from you again.”

This is what she eyes to offer with Yuna’s through “consistency, which is very important and must be kept with every order.”

Must try at Yuna’s is the baked mac, which has “an extra layer of white cheese sauce in the middle, like how they do it in lasagna, for an extra creamy taste,” Marianne Rose said. It sells from PhP200 to PhP850 pesos, depending on size. 

Another must-try is the Korean chicken wings (deep fried chicken wings coated with soy garlic sauce). Customer can choose from normal, mild spicy, spicy or hot depending on how spicy they like.

Yuna’s is now a source of income for Marianne Rose; a big occurrence for what was started as a hobby. And why not, when its offerings continue to satisfy craving.

Wanna grab the offerings of Yuna’s? Head to Yuna’s Facebook page.

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Japanese cuisine a la ‘The Fifth Palate’

Zoe Kimberly Santos and Paulyn Santos opened The Fifth Palate in July 2020, even while the world was braving Covid-19. Check out their offerings to understand why they got ROI in just three weeks.

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Zoe Kimberly Santos and Paulyn Santos opened The Fifth Palate in July 2020, with a startup capital of around PhP3,000 to PhP5,000, and even while the world was braving Covid-19.

“We love to eat, cook, try/invent new food, and obviously we love Japanese cuisine,” Zoe Kimberly said, adding that “we always wanted to have our own (business since)… we love doing business and side hustles. I guess you could say that this unexpected event happening around the world gave us a push to start our own.”

It took them approximately three weeks to get ROI.

Zoe Kimberly said it’s because of what they offer – e.g. “we use egg instead of the usual sushi with nori wrapper,” she said. 

It helps that everything’s affordable.

Must-try include the California maki and shiitake mushroom (PhP149.00 per tub), and eight pieces of sushi egg rolls with free soy sauce and wasabi.

Wanna try the offerings of ‘The Fifth Palate’? Head to Instagram: @wearefifthpalate.

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Making DIY packaging unique via ‘Put It In Paper’

It was around August 2017 when Gem Zapanta established “Put It In Paper”, with a start-up capital of PhP5,000. It was an easy decision to make, since Gem was the “go-to person for stationery and DIY (for) my peers.”

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It was around August 2017 when Gem Zapanta established “Put It In Paper”, with a start-up capital of PhP5,000. It was an easy decision to make, since Gem was the “go-to person for stationery and DIY (for) my peers,” she said, adding that “I had too much stationery so I started selling those I didn’t use.”

But now a successful business, “Put It In Paper” tries to be unique, according to Gem. And this uniqueness is what sets it apart from others.

“I create value and experience for my clients,” she said, adding that with “Put It In Paper”, a client does not “just buy stationeries or have your invitation or wax seal made. Instead, I involve the clients in the process. thereby making it a unique experience for each and every item/parcel/project.”

Gem added that with “Put It In Paper”, what’s produced is “made specifically for you.”

Curious to try some of the offerings of “Put It In Paper”” Must-grab are the customized wax seal stamps, selling from PhP1,200.

But there’s more, so head to Instagram: @putitinpaper (https://www.instagram.com/putitinpaper/).

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