"Business ethics run in the blood". We have heard this line so often, expecting the heirs of a successful entrepreneur to take over their business. However, this is incorrect in every sense. The world has remarked birth of the best doctors from the businessman family, and the birth of the best businessman from a family of a vegetable vendor.

 Entrepreneurship lies beyond blood. It lies beyond gender, beyond stereotypes.

 "My son will take over the family business. My daughter? Well, she can settle down and build a family". It is the sad story of every Indian household ever. To their surprise, their daughter is the one who saves the family business from collapsing instead of building a family.

 Entrepreneurship beyond gender stereotypes is a recent concept, especially in Indian society. Women earlier were forced to work under patriarchal conditions, while men were considered bread earners of the household. However, things have changed now. Men staying back and taking care of the household work is as normalized as women working in the corporate sector. Beliefs have evolved, only for the better!

 There is much research-based evidence of why entrepreneurship is a non-stereotypical factor.

 One of them is the current examination that dissects how Gender Role Orientation (GRO) functions. The results saw enterprising society influence the headway of ladies through the various stages in the pioneering system.

 The research was conducted with 1195 Spanish ladies utilizing Bem's Sex Role Inventory to distinguish their GRO and Perceived regional culture (PRC) scale. The outcomes affirm that ladies with a manly or gender-ambiguous direction are bound to foster enterprising vocations. Additionally, for mainly GRO ladies, the view of a steady enterprise society in their locale encourages their progression in a business venture. Conversely, the impact of the "woke culture" was negative for ladies with a hermaphroditic GRO. These outcomes add to propel information on the innovative cycle for ladies. In light of our conclusions, the discussion about ladies' business ought to be extended to completely recognize the importance of GRO. While the number of ladies in a business venture is on the increment, this study uncovers that there are more than should be possible to eliminate the oblivious predisposition - and, surprisingly, explicit sexism - from business: the very area that produces the largest number of most new positions, and encourages virtually all of the development in the global economy.

 This issue is restricted not to just India. It is a global matter.

 The United Kingdom has a significant economic crisis in the criteria of women entrepreneurship. It is believed that if the women in the UK start business ventures at the same rate as men, their economic values will skyrocket. Not just that, they would also hold a very prestigious and touching message over young budding entrepreneurs beyond the genders.

 Vineeta Singh, one of the leading entrepreneurs of India, has set the stones. She has proven that it is not an easy piece of cake to build your empire, and despite all the hardships, you can still do it. Being a woman entrepreneur comes with way more challenges. Like, Societal pressure, industrial mockery, gender stereotypes. You name it, they face it. However, to cut through the troubles and come out stronger than ever is what makes a true entrepreneur.

 It is the 21st century. It's the time we should start figuring out how to build flying cars instead of focusing on the gap between blue and pink. Entrepreneurship is all about strength, integrity, and leadership. Those who got this got it, while others don't. Gender stereotyping with salaries, roles, jobs, and promotions only hinders personal and professional growth. It's about time we recognize the good and the bad. After all, gender equality in business settings is the unfinished business!