About Stephanie Schomer
Stephanie Schomer is Entrepreneur magazine's deputy editor. She previously worked at Entertainment Weekly, Architectural Digest and Fast Company. Follow her on Twitter @stephschomer.
More From Stephanie Schomer
As the director of operations for Dogtopia, Air Force Vet Jeff Farnell knows it's all about people.
The Project Runway host built a coding school, Kode With Klossy, to inspire a generation of tech-savvy women. But her real mission, she says, is much broader.
Nicci Levy wanted to create a better experience for women who got medical skincare treatments. Three years later, Alchemy 43 has locations on both coasts.
Da Bomb Bath started as a hobby when Caroline and Isabel Bercaw were in middle school. Six years later, their products are sold nationwide.
Former NFL player Tafa Jefferson launched a business to provide care to senior citizens. But he couldn't do it on his own.
Lisa Locker spent decades climbing the corporate ladder. But as a CycleBar franchisee, she's found a whole new challenge.
The Jimmy Choo co-founder has faced plenty of hurdles as an entrepreneur. But now, she's clinging tight to her vision -- and finding new levels of success.
The actress and CEO chats with her mentee, the cofounder of Maisonette, about finding support as an entrepreneur.
Forget The Tech
Owning an innovative technology is just one part of building a successful startup. Four founders detail the low-tech strategies that helped boost their success in the high-tech world.
Melissa Butler knew her line of brightly colored lipsticks would be a hit. So when the beauty industry ignored her, she kept moving forward.
The investor breaks down what makes her want to invest in a brand, today's biggest opportunities, and how the tech world is about so much more than technology.
Owning an innovative technology is just one part of building a successful startup.
Paul Flick wants to serve a homeowner's every need -- which is why his company Premium Service Brands is always expanding.
Grownup founders can learn plenty from their teenage counterparts.