Studio Calico started as a company in my living room just a few short years ago.
Bowling Green, KY (PRWEB) December 24, 2013
Inc. magazine recently ranked Studio Calico NO. 1399 on its seventh annual Inc. 5000, an exclusive ranking of the nation's fastest-growing private companies. The list represents the most comprehensive look at the most important segment of the economy—America’s independent entrepreneurs. Studio Calico joins LivingSocial, Edible Arrangements, CDW and Lifelock, among other prominent brands featured on this year’s list. Previous notable alumni include Microsoft, Zappos, Under Armour and Pandora.
“We are incredibly honored and proud to be recognized amongst such an impressive collection of companies.” said April Foster, CEO and Founder of Studio Calico. “Studio Calico started as a company in my living room just a few short years ago. Receiving this acknowledgement of our incredibly talented team’s hard work reminds me just how far our company has come in such a short amount of time. Our web community of paper crafters continually drives us to be exceptional and innovative. We look forward to raising the bar even higher this next year with the addition of new partnerships, innovative new products and a 400% increase in our production and design facilities.”
In a stagnant economic environment, median growth rate of 2013 Inc. 5000 companies is an impressive 142 percent. The companies on this year’s list report having created over 520,000 jobs in the past three years, and aggregate revenue among the honorees reached $241 billion.
Complete results of the Inc. 5000, including company profiles and an interactive database that can be sorted by industry, region, and other criteria, can be found at http://www.inc.com/5000.
"Not all the companies in the Inc. 500 | 5000 are in glamorous industries, but in their fields they are as famous as household name companies simply by virtue of being great at what they do. They are the hidden champions of job growth and innovation, the real muscle of the American economy,” says Inc. Editor Eric Schurenberg.