Co-opting is the act of using the same property and workers as another co-op, but using it in ways that are different.
The co-ops that I’ve talked to and worked with have used this to great effect in their communities.
It has allowed them to build a network, expand their business, and attract new members.
Some have even been able to make the leap to the top of their business by adopting an open-door policy, which allows their members to join in and support their operations as they grow.
But most of them, if you look at the data, have found ways to keep the cost of their goods down and remain within the traditional model of the co-operative.
These co-operatives also have an established model of ownership.
When a co-optive co-owner owns a cooperative, the coop is often referred to as the cooperative property.
This is because the owner owns the building and the building is a part of the cooperative.
Co-ops have been around for centuries and the basic tenets of the model are the same: they are owned by their members, they operate independently, and they have a set of cooperative principles that govern their business.
If you are a member of a cooperative you are guaranteed a certain percentage of your profits each year and your shares are guaranteed to grow over time.
In addition, members have an equal vote in managing their business and the cooperative is required to adhere to a set schedule of activities.
There are some drawbacks to co-operation.
It takes a bit of work and planning to make sure that the business stays viable and there are a lot of rules and regulations.
You have to learn how to operate your business in a way that you feel comfortable with, but you can also use co-ownership to make decisions that are right for you.
While there are many benefits to using co-organisations, the best things to consider are the cooptives, or members of the company.
Read more about the Co-operative Principles.