The home-based manufacturing business has expanded from small-scale manufacturing to large-scale production and now accounts for about 15% of all home-manufactured goods in the US, according to the American Home Products Association.
The manufacturing sector has been booming in recent years as demand for products has increased.
But with the housing boom, manufacturers have found that a growing number of consumers are choosing to buy their home goods with their own money.
The rise of home-made goods also has led to a shift in the way manufacturers market their products.
In 2015, manufacturers were selling goods directly to consumers through websites, including Amazon, Ebay and Target.
But now, manufacturers are selling their products through third-party retailers like Home Depot and Home Depot’s own store in East Philadelphia.
When a manufacturer sells directly to customers, they are buying directly from the manufacturer and not the home-bound consumer.
Nowadays, home-grown goods are much more affordable than their manufactured counterparts.
“Home-grown” is also an increasingly common term used to describe home-produced goods that are sourced from home.
Home-made products are more affordable to consumers and can often be found in small quantities.
This year, the American Consumer Satisfaction Index (ACSI) rose to a record high.
Consumer Reports ranked home-cured meat as the second-most popular item on the market for consumers in 2016, with a consumer rating of 89 out of 100.
Last year, consumers spent $1.4 billion on home-crafted goods, according the Federal Reserve Bank of New York.