BioInvaders Incorporated Announces Plan to Make $500 Million in 5 Years

BioInvaders Incorporated is accelerating the pace of its invasive species specimen business with the unveiling of the $500 million marketing and jobs plan. The plan calls for sales of up to 360 exotic specimens to each of 50,000 educational customers within a five year time frame. The invasive species teaching specimens will be priced at an average of $30 apiece. This coupled with use of the firms services will add up to over $500 million in revenue per year for BioInvaders.

Houston, TX, January 08, 2013 --( The Texas firm, BioInvaders, has made quite a positive impact in the scientific, biological, and educational markets in the past year by launching its biotechnology website, The company has collected thousands of exotic biological specimens and sacrificed them in the field for use as scientific and teaching specimens via crowd-sourcing. This act restores compromised ecosystems and gives BioInvaders products to sell. Recently the firm has even received correspondence from a top American university, University of Michigan, about providing the school with invasive species specimens. With all of these exciting developments, stakeholders may wonder what the overall direction of the firm is. BioInvaders Chief Executive, Brett Scott has now made the company’s goals clear with the publishing of the $500 million marketing and jobs plan on the firm’s website.

BioInvaders’ $500 million marketing and jobs plan calls for impressive growth in five to six years. This includes a Beta year in which the firm is currently operating. There are a few assumptions to make for the math to work. First is that there are about 30 students per classroom to which BioInvaders will sell invasive species biological specimens. Second is those specimens will cost around $30 apiece. This includes all different species from fish to insects to mollusks to reptiles and amphibians. Finally, the plan assumes that costs will be minimized for everything from marketing to fuel and shipping. These figures were derived from due diligence by BioInvaders Incorporated which included surveys of biology teachers. The company says this plan is a living document and some of these assumptions and projections are subject to change as more data becomes available.

There are over 50,000 cities in the United States of America, and BioInvaders plans on selling to at least one customer in every city within five years. The firm will accomplish this by pouring 10-25% of revenues into marketing by growing the firm’s sales and marketing department internally, outsourcing to marketing services, and other strategies. BioInvaders also plans on growing by increasing the number of different specimens ordered by each classroom from 1 in year one to 12 in year five. The company is creating educational resources like a curriculum, lesson plans, and syllabus for teaching many different invasive species experiments to a classroom within a year. Basic biology and science classes will benefit by participating in the invasive species marketplace by knowing that the specimens these customers use in the classroom are derived sustainably and that the use contributes to habitat restoration. BioInvaders’ President Brett Scott believes customers will switch from their current biological specimen provider because of the added sustainable dimension of the products.

The United States government encourages collaboration as part of the invasive species management objectives. has received many visitors from the USDA and the Department of Homeland Security to name a few. BioInvaders’ founder, Brett Scott, would like to reach out to these government agents and invite them to collaborate with the firm. “Please visit our location and discuss how we can collaborate to better serve the public by removing invasive species from the environment and turning them into science products,” Scott says. As well, BioInvaders needs more and more collectors and sales people to do the work of turning the firm’s scientific and business dreams into reality.
Brett Scott