Yashmalika Singh, a resident of Delhi, has also been using Whats App for quite some time.
She has a paying guest house (Ashirwaad PG) for girls in Dwarka and whoever lives there, she easily connects with them through this app.
Thus, I decided to start my own business," she added.
And when you click on the 'enable' tab, you will be directed to a new page which requires user verification.You would then be asked to share and invite four other friends to enable this feature through the same link.Moreover, it's been just six months since I started this business.Every now and then, my friends introduce me to new members to whom my products can be sold," Maiti told IANS. Maiti has to make sure that the group remains active, for which she keeps on following up, like asking the members if the package was delivered properly.NEW DELHI: A year ago, when 28-year-old Soma Chatterjee Maiti started using mobile messaging app Whats App, she did not know that one day the platform would economically empower her.
Living in the small town of Khorda in Bhubaneswar, Maiti is a school teacher and sells suits and sarees via her Whats App group during her spare time."With about four years of using Whats App, I thought of starting my own business this year.I was aware that this app is quite popular and has every feature I needed to kick-start my business," Srivastava told IANS.Srivastava sells all sorts of apparel, artificial jewellery, kids wear, fashion accessories, etc., and earns around Rs 30,000 in a month.Prior to starting her business, Srivastava was an Assistant Professor at the Sun Institute of Management and Technology in Shahjahanpur, Uttar Pradesh.Shortly after the video-calling feature was introduced on November 15, Whats App users began receiving an invitation link for the same.