6 Fast-Food Chains That Went From the Best to the Bottom In a Few Years

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Burgerim

After being established in 2016, the company quickly grew, building 200 stores and obtaining 1,200 franchise agreements in a short period of time.

Quiznos

Quiznos, which was established in Colorado in 1981, grew quickly in its first 25 years of operation, amassing a store count of approximately 5,000 eateries by the late 2000s.

Boston Market

With its first public offering in 1993, the fast-casual brand created a stir. As a result of investor interest, it expanded to more than 1,100 stores by 1998.

Red Barn

Red Barn was established in 1961, and within its first few years of operation, it quickly grew from a regional brand to a nationwide network with a presence in between 300 and 400 locations throughout 19 states.

Burger Chef

Burger Chef, which was established in Indianapolis in 1957, carved out a niche for itself with a number of firsts for the industry, such as the first fast-food kids' meal and a patented flame-broiler.

Kenny Rogers Roasters

To launch a rotisserie chicken franchise in 1991, the country musician Kenny Rogers partnered with a seasoned restaurateur and the former governor of Kentucky.

Fast-food chains draw franchisees as well as customers. According to their large store counts, prominent fast-food businesses do it well.

McDonald's franchisees may "create a legacy," Wendy's "a route to succeed and the opportunity to lead," and Burger King a "proven business model with innovation and growth at its foundation."

However, some fast-food chains seem to start and stop with the franchisee pitch: partners are onboarded with the promise of minimal start-up expenses and quick profits, but they are then left to their own devices, resulting in the brand's demise.

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