So, you have a great idea for a start-up or you want to expand your current business. You have the perfect business plan and are confident that both revenue growth and profitability are sure-fire. Problem is, you don’t have the capital to fund the start-up or expansion.
How you set up your company can have a big impact on the success of your business. This article from Chase.com explains why.
Want to know where the small business market is heading in 2016? Plan and stay on track with the information Entreprenuer.com found.
To make more money now in 2016, you have to think outside the box. Janine Popick founder of VerticalResponse shows you how in this revealing article.
I recently found this article on Entrepreneur.com. It is good advise for any business owner….
The second of a two-part article on preparing to sell your business. Published in 2010, but still very relevant today.
I came across these two articles written in 2009 and 2010 respectively on preparing your business for sale. Taken together they are a fantastic summary on the topic.
Part Two of Buy-Sell Agreements. Be sure to read if you are in partnership or a co-owner of your business.
Most privately owned companies have buy-sell agreements. They call for the purchase,…..
A great article for those re-visiting their buy-sell agreements.
Buy-sell agreements are some of the least understood, yet most important corporate documents in your client’s corporate files.
The following is a checklist of 10 items a business owner should do in preparing to transition their business. Written by Chris Snider president of the Exit Planning Institute, it is a great checklist. How well do you stack up?
I recently read an article that claimed that there is only one customer satisfaction question you need to ask which will unequivocally tell you how satisfied customers or clients are with your work. The results are statistically significant and proven over and over again to be indicative of true customer satisfaction. And the questions is…..
Attached is an interesting article by Holly Magister recently posted on Forbes. It lists some of the most common reasons why smaller businesses fail to sell. They include:
– Lack of recurring revenue
– Unrealistic expectations
– Messy financials
– Declining sales
How does your business stack up?
It is a chaotic time for management when their company is in the midst of a turnaround, fretting over revenue, placating investors, managing suppliers, reducing costs while keeping employees motivated. There is an inordinate amount of things that need to get done. How do you know what to prioritize? A disciplined process….
•Spend time up at night worrying about your competition?
•Have multiple pages devoted to them in your business plan?
•Track their every pricing move and new product offering?
Some unease over the competition is healthy and warranted. However, it is best to keep your concern in perspective.