Alison Weinlaeder launched Cardiomelon, a St. Paul-based fitness subscription platform that pairs cognitive and physical exercises, in April as a way to help herself and her former patients.
Minneapolis-based Thumbs Cookies organized an effort that has provided snacks to more than 10,000 health care workers on the frontlines of the Covid-19 crisis. It's also keeping small food producers in business.
From helping parents working from home with little ones to caring for essential workers' kids, Natalie Standridge, founder and CEO of Casa de Corazón, remains committed to helping families.
With charitable donations down due to Covid-19, the Minneapolis communications agency got GiftCardAid.com up and running in three weeks.
The Minneapolis-based bicycle manufacturer has swapped test rides for video consultations.
With large-scale gatherings off the table for the foreseeable future, Gretchen Culver, founder and owner of Rocket Science Events, launches Minne Weddings to help couples keep tying the knot.
Imprint Engine went from providing marketing solutions to personal protective equipment. Partner Zach Sussman discusses the logistical challenges a pandemic presents.
] North House Folk School in Grand Marais adds content creation to its list of skills.
Minneapolis franchise owner Ashok Dhariwal on the quick pivot that’s keeping many yoga instructors on the payroll.
With the Payroll Protection Program sending small businesses across the state to the bank, chief operating officer Mary Jayne Crocker explains how Bridgewater continues safely serving clients.
Pet groomers are considered non-essential in Minnesota, but Bubbly Paws says it has a plan to make grooming safe, at a distance.
The Minneapolis e-commerce startup is projecting $1 million in revenue for 2020, up from $200,000 last year.
The Edina-based pregnancy and infant education center pivots to online resources knowing parents need support now more than ever.
While the zip lines remain out of commission during the stay-at-home order, Kerfoot Canopy owner Lee Kerfoot is using the time to plan for adventures after the pandemic passes.
The Minneapolis indoor dog park, bar, and restaurant was only open for six weeks before the pandemic, but owner Sam Carter says they plan to come back stronger than ever.
The Twin Cities staple vintage store closes the storefront in shutdown, but owner keeps it operational online.
Co-founder Liz Giorgi pivots to remote video shoots and ramps up online customer service.
The owner of Iron Shoe Farm turns to direct-to-consumer sales to ride out the pandemic.
Rod Johansen talks store opening delays, supply chain challenges, and why local companies with more than 500 employees get stuck in the middle.
With a team of just five, the Minneapolis-based spirits distillery and cocktail room is churning out cocktail kits and hand sanitizer.
Her entire calendar of corporate and social events has been wiped out through May, but the owner of Amy Zaroff Events + Design believes we’ll gather again, and offers advice on what to do now.
After offering curbside pickup and quarantine care packages, Mischief’s co-owner Dan Marshall closes shop following the governor’s stay-at-home order.
Candyland president Brenda Lamb uses delivery and curbside pickup to continue selling sweets.
As governments around the country issue stay-at-home orders, BK&Co. Founder Betsey Kershaw helps clients communicate through the crisis.
Shea Inc.'s Tanya Spaulding on ripple effects for the restaurant industry.
Dental practices have ground to an abrupt halt due to Covid-19. Dr. Cory Herman and his partners made a quick switch to serve patients from afar.
How "high touch" businesses like salons and spas will endure a prolonged closure.
Kori Bevis, owner of Tails Up Dog Training, refocuses her business as she stops group classes.
Founder and CEO Jill Miller finds creative solutions for a business centered around in-person contact.
More people working and learning from home means a rush on equipment orders and repair requests. How this Maple Grove shop is meeting demand and keeping employees safe.
Scott Robinson on keeping the institution of Allies open while Downtown turns into ghost town.