[When I was 5,] my dad would take us downtown or door to door to sell the candles. At the time we were ธุรกิจเครือข่าย buying the candles for a dollar and selling them for $10, but people didn't care because we were just so little and cute. After awhileas I was getting older, people wasn't saying, 'Oh, you're cute,' now, so I wasn't able to buy a dollar candle and sell it for $10, Newson said. As I got older people think I was running a scam, or I was taking my money and using it for something bad whatever they thought I was doing. They started discouraging me a little bit, and then the security guards were kind of kicking me off the property, and telling me I can't sell candles in front of this store or that store. I really didn't know what to do. Newson found one temporary fix; she enlisted her mom's help and got a business license. After work one day my mom drove me, and we got all of our paperwork done. That was a relief, because now when I went back downtown to sell my candles, they would say, Hey, you need a permit to sell or you can't sell, and I would just whip it out like, 'Here, you see? You see?' However, by this time, Newson already had 20 trainees and the security guards' questions continued particularly downtown.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.forbes.com/sites/leahhunter/2017/01/10/the-13-year-old-entrepreneur-changing-the-face-of-business-in-detroit/