ScootNYC has a limited customer base so it is likely to experience fluctuations in demand. Food establishments may hire scooters to deliver food during low seasons. A B2B tie in is possible with the food delivery business. Meal delivery businesses maximize earnings through the application of technology. UberEats, GrubHub and other meal-delivery platforms have changed the game (Steever and al. 2019, 2019). ScootNYC could avoid becoming a one-client business by leveraging the opportunities offered by food businesses. Delivery services for meals are highly in demand because of the epidemic. ScootNYC could be a participant in the highly lucrative food delivery sector, which is dominated now by Uber Eats. ScootNYC might contact local restaurants and offer them regular rates for their scooters. Traditional food delivery was done by automobiles. However, major cities have more food outlets than homes, which makes it easier to use scooters. ScootNYC can also rent scooters out to those who are contractually obligated to certain restaurants. There might be a charge for using the scooters. You can geofence the scooters to prevent abuse and then turn them off whenever they’re used in unapproved areas. B2B partnerships can increase income from the primary business strategy of the startup. It is now common to work from home due to the growing epidemic. Some companies even have a work-from-home permanent policy. B2B partnerships with food delivery companies will ensure that the company has the income it needs to stay afloat, even when demand falls.