How do you sell electricity and grocery at a time when your company is facing bankruptcy?
You have to go with a small business.
A small electric cooperative in northern California recently set up a web site, www.walmartelectric.com, to help people find new jobs and avoid bankruptcy.
The site has a big red “BUY NOW” button that asks you to register your interest by October 31, 2018, or it will automatically collect an interest-free loan for about $15 per month for 10 years.
The small cooperative’s owners, Ken and Michelle Willett, say the interest-less loan gives them the financial incentive to continue running the business despite the inevitable shutdown of the electricity grid.
“We’ve been doing this for three years now and the thing we’ve found is that when we are out there, people just want to know that they can still get a job,” Ken Willett said.
“And they don’t need the loans.”
For the past three years, the Willetts have been selling electric cooperatives at Wal-Mart in the United States and Canada.
They say they have seen a spike in the number of customers and in their earnings, and the prices of electric and grocery products have gone down.
The Willett brothers say the loan can help them stay afloat while they wait for the power grid to be restored.
The electric cooperative is one of about 20 such cooperatives in California that can provide a steady source of income and a financial safety net.
They offer jobs and jobs for the poor, and can help consumers with rent payments, food and heating bills.
The company was founded in 2015 by the Willets after they decided to turn their savings into a business to help the residents of a small, rural community.
Now, the family is seeking to bring other cooperatives into the fold, and they hope to have 30 or more by year’s end.
Ken Willet says the electric cooperative can provide jobs to people who can’t get a regular job, or people who don’t have the skills to build businesses.
For instance, they are offering jobs in the retail business for people who cannot get a retail job, because they are not good at selling products, and people who are not very good at building businesses, such as electric cooperades.
“What we do, as a community, is create opportunities to make people better,” he said.
Ken and his wife, Michelle, have been looking for people to help them build the company.
They are looking for electricians, plumbers, electricians with electrical licenses, people with the skills needed to build electric cooperas, and even people with an interest in helping to start a small cooperative.
They said they want to have the business open by January 2019.
But with the shutdown of electricity in some parts of California, they will need to close it down by the end of the year.
Ken said the Willet brothers plan to use the money they collect on the loan to pay off the balance on their credit card.
The loan is not taxable income.
They don’t want to get caught up in the federal tax code that allows people to deduct interest on credit card balances of up to $25,000.
They can’t claim the interest on the loans, and must make payments each month.
Ken says he will use the interest to pay for his daughter’s college tuition, as well as his wife’s college costs.
The two Willets are in their early 30s and are single, but they are planning to get married later this year.
Michelle Willet said she hopes to be able to afford her own wedding, but she wants to get a college education so she can continue to be in school to earn a good salary.
The business has been around since 2014.
Ken was born in South Carolina and has lived in the small community of Waterville since he was a child.
He started the electric cooperace with his dad and brother when he was 15.
Ken also had a dream to open his own electric cooperative.
“When I was growing up, I wanted to own a grocery store, but I was always told that you have to be born in the U.S.,” he said, “and if you want to open a grocery business, you have have to work for your family.
I wanted a place to call my own.” “
I wanted to build a business and have a home.
I wanted a place to call my own.”
The Willets say they are ready to open the first store.
The first one is expected to open by the fall of 2019, and Ken Willets said they hope it will be able not just to provide jobs but also to help a community that is struggling financially.
“This community has been struggling,” he added.
“They don’t know what to do with their money.
They have bills coming up and the electricity is out, and nobody can pay them.