- Tyla-Simone Crayton is a teen entrepreneur and CEO of Sienna Sauce
- The 15-year-old makes $8,000 (N2,904,000) a month from selling recipe for her uniquely-flavoured sauce via multiple distributors
- Crayton created the recipe for the sauce when she was just 8-years old
At 15, Tyla-Simone Crayton, a home-schooled teen prodigy and entrepreneur who hails from Houston, Texas, operates her own business called Sienna Sauce.
Nicknamed the Sauce Boss, Tyla-Simone created the recipe for the uniquely-flavoured sauce when she was just 8-years old.
Now, she is selling the award-winning sauce online through multiple distributors and she earns $8,000 (N2,904,000) a month.
Tyla-Simone, who grew up in New York, has always loved the hot sauce at her favorite chicken wings spot in the city and since the restaurant closed, she tried to replicate the taste of the sauce.
She was just 8-years-old then and her mother, Monique Crayton, was initially hesitant about the idea.
However, when she tried to serve the sauce to their friends and neighbours, it became an instant hit!
Subsequently, Tyla-Simone and her mom have decided to sell the sauce in bottles. Her mother later quit her job earlier in 2019 to dedicate time helping her daughter, who is home-schooled, to run and manage the company.
Now resident in Texas, Sienna Sauce comes in three flavors: lemon pepper, spicy, and tangy. They have 22 distributors and is set to hit the supermarkets.
Tyla-Simone and her mum have now been reportedly raking in up to $8,000 (N2,904,000) a month. Tyla-Simone also hopes someday her sauce will be sold in packets at fast-food chains.
Meanwhile, Legit.ng earlier reported that Pope Francis finally rejected the proposal to allow married men to become priests in the Amazon.
The Pope made his decision known in a 32-page document released on Wednesday, February 12. The Pope also talked about issues concerning the culture and environment as he used poetry to flesh out his messages.
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With the latest development, the rejection will dampen the hope of the church’s liberals who are particularly in the Americas and Europe.
Massimo Faggioli, a church historian at Villanova University in Pennsylvania, said that people have realigned their expectations as the Pope may never do anything about major reforms.
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