Booker Recognized in the Inc. 5000 List

Booker, a leading technology platform for service commerceBooker, a leading technology platform for service commerce, was recognized on the 35th annual Inc. 5000 list as one of America’s fastest-growing independent, private companies. Booker provides small businesses with an easy-to-use software platform to help run and grow their businesses through booking, customer relationship management (CRM), staff and inventory management, point of sale (POS), and more. Booker ranks in the top half of honorees joining the list with many growing companies, including Bowlmor AMF, Parse.ly, Kargo, and Yeti Coolers. “We are thrilled to be named among some of the world’s fastest growing companies on the Inc. 5000 list this year, joining other entrepreneurial companies who are pushing innovation and evolving the way business is conducted, ” says CEO Josh McCarter. “Our team is passionate about helping small service businesses thrive by making it easier to run and grow their businesses. By providing service merchants integrated software-as-a-service based tools and high levels of support, we are helping to drive the type of explosive growth in service commerce that retail stores have enjoyed with ecommerce in the past decade.”

Earlier this year, Booker announced a partnership with First Data, a payment terminal platform, as well as acquired Frederick, an artificial intelligence powered automated marketing platform for appointment and class-based local service businesses. This acquisition has accelerated Booker’s strategy to enter new markets and thousands of small business merchants now use Fredrick, including many of Booker’s customers. "The Inc. 5000 list stands out where it really counts,” says Eric Schurenberg, president and editor-in-chief of Inc. “It honors real achievement by a founder or a team of them. No one makes the Inc. 5000 without building something great–usually from scratch. That’s one of the hardest things to do in business, as every company founder knows. But without it, free enterprise fails.”

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