Most Helpful Girls
I would sell Sushi. It is probably a lot easier to make than other forms of restaurant food and if you fail to sell your quota of Sushi - you can eat it before it goes bad. I would love to be a sushi shop owner!
Most Helpful Guy
I have a couple of ideas.
Since my wife is Korean, I would love to open an authentic Korean restaurant with her. I have some pretty cool ideas such as separating the restaurant into two areas according to the kind of food that is being served. One area would be for Korean BBQ. It would be louder and smokier and a great place to go for a fun/casual night out. We'd play loud K-pop music just like in the real Korean BBQ restaurants in Shinchon or Hongdae. The other area (maybe upstairs) would be more serene and quiet. I'd make it so that all the walls and doors are made from wood and paper, like in the traditional Korean hanok. Rather than at a "normal", western table, people would be kneeling on a pillow or on a tatami mat on the floor. In this part of the restaurant I'd serve more elevated Korean cuisine, including a number of stews, mixed rice (bibimbap), many different sides (banchan) and so on. Perhaps also a Koreanized play on Japanese Kaiseki.
This would be a great restaurant to open here in Switzerland, as there is currently not a single, truly good Korean restaurant in my country. Even in the largest city of Switzerland, Zurich, there are currently only two Korean restaurants and their menus are very limited. In my city, there is no Korean restaurant at all (although the city is pretty big).
So, I feel like this would definitely fill a market gap. The question is whether Swiss people are really ready for Korean food or whether they wouldn't even visit my restaurant (considering even Sushi is considered pretty exotic here).
Another idea I have is to open a café that is also a bookstore and/or library. I've taken this idea from a book store I once visited in Paris. I loved how cozy it felt. It was an old building and there were thousands of books in there. All the bookshelves were very high and the floor/walls/ceiling was wooden. It almost felt like a bookstore in Harry Potter. They had a lot of "alternative" books that other, big stores don't have.
The only thing that was missing there was an area with some comfy armchairs, a chimney, a couch etc. where people can sit down and order a cup of tea and a piece of cake while they're reading. I'd love to do something like that.