“We look for things that aren’t found everywhere on the roadside,” said Sticky.
As with Mexican blankets and Baja jackets, certain classics (rubber crocodile and coon skin caps) are also popular.
“Jesus’s are selling,” said Sticky. “Recently, I brought a cane and blew it away.” Isn’t it very popular? “License plate sign-very cute, but not selling,” she said. “State products are no different. Such things are collecting dust. Except for Texas. Texas people love Texas products.”
Next, there are plans to expand the sticky lawn by selling candies through retailers such as Food Lion, TravelCenters of America, and food brokers. There was also a seasonal beer of Sticky Pecan Logroll Beer in partnership with a brewery in the Atlanta area.
“It’s part of our strategy to grow our brand, and I think collaboration is the way to scale,” said Sticky.
Ultimately, take advantage of the charm of road trips to increase candy sales and take advantage of candy’s profits to increase production, perhaps the best peacan sticky, like planters for peanuts and diamonds for almonds. The goal is to turn it into a brand. There may also be some superstores at Stacky’s destination.
For now, Stephanie Sticky puts in miles to spread the gospel of road trips and find joy even when the trip leads to an Arkansas tacky with a hole in the roof.
“This is interesting, it was the moment I realized that the company was successful,” she said. “Even if there was a hole in the roof, there were people there. And when I looked it up, the shop was profitable. If the sticky with a hole in the roof was profitable, the chain would also be profitable.”