An Indian immigrant entrepreneur from the UK has won the Startup Race, a £10,000 prize competition, for her business, House to Tula. The competition was held by the UK Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS) and is designed to help new businesses get off the ground.
The business, founded by Tula Joshi, is a platform to connect people with experienced chefs across the UK, enabling them to order delicious and healthy home cooked meals from their local area. The business was chosen from a pool of over 1,000 applicants.
Tula was born in India but moved to the UK in 2014. She worked as a chef in London before launching her own business, House to Tula. Her ambition was to create a platform that would bring people closer together and give people access to healthy, affordable, and delicious home cooked meals.
The Startup Race competition is designed to help new businesses get off the ground by providing them with a cash injection and access to mentorship and business support. It is open to businesses in any sector, but the competition is particularly aimed at entrepreneurs from under-represented backgrounds.
House to Tula’s success is a reminder of the potential of female Indian immigrants in the UK and the power of entrepreneurship. With the right support and mentorship, female entrepreneurs can make a huge difference to their local areas and to society as a whole. Tula’s win of the Startup Race is a great example of this, and her story is an inspiration to many.
Tula’s win is a great example of the potential of female Indian immigrants in the UK.The success of House to Tula is also a testament to the effectiveness of the Startup Race competition and the UK Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy (BEIS). This competition has provided Tula with the resources and support she needed to get her business off the ground and has helped to create a platform for other aspiring entrepreneurs to access the same level of support and mentorship.
Tula’s win of the Startup Race is a huge accomplishment and a huge step forward for female Indian immigrants in the UK. Her success should encourage other aspiring entrepreneurs to pursue their dreams and make a positive difference to their local communities. With the right support, female entrepreneurs can make a huge difference to their local areas and to society as a whole.