Open one store. Enter many markets.
Multiply your customers with your online store, Facebook shop, and curated markets.
OpenEntry free stores can be built in 30 minutes on Google and managed from any computer or smartphone.
Meet some of our happy customers in 45 countries.
Narendra Shahi runs a craft exporting business and retail shop in Nepal. Eager to expand his business to buyers outside Nepal, he realized he needed an online presence. Rather than give up a portion of his sales to a third party, he chose OpenEntry.com as a platform and created his store ThirdWorldCraft.com. He found it easy because the OpenEntry platform is all based on Google tools like Picasa. Read More
Liz Lighton runs a wholesale business in New York designing a beautiful line of cotton clothes that she has manufactured in India, and then sells in specialty stores and select department stores nationwide. Although her wholesale business is successful, she realized that if she could sell some of the pieces she already had in inventory at retail prices, she’d receive two and a half times what she does wholesale. Read More
Pamela Pascual is a Filipina living in San Francisco, California. She has relatives all over the Philippines that are urging her to help them promote the sale in the US of a range of Filipino products. So Pamela and her family are helping a selected number of small scale Filipino exporters that they know and trust to build their OpenEntry stores. She is aggregating them into the now preliminary marketplace NM.OpenEntry.com/Archipelago. Read More
Cesar Guevara is a young, web-savvy entrepreneur in Lima, Peru. He earns income by charging local small and medium enterprises (SMEs) $155 each to build their OpenEntry stores (http://goo.gl/tEBUJ). His clients find it easy to update their stores because instructions are in 57 languages, including Spanish. Cesar also earns a 25% commission from any services (such as Premium accounts) that his clients purchase from OpenEntry. Read More
The World Fair Trade Organization has 170 groups representing 400,000 grassroots artisans in poor countries all over the world. Currently the producer groups sell to a long chain of middlemen that only pay them about 12% of the final price. But even though most of the groups have OpenEntry online stores, buyers still have trouble finding them, much less trusting them. Read More