By Erinn Stronkhorst at April 28 2019 20:32:28
Service Operation _ If a service is offered, describe it. Will the work be done by company personnel or subcontracted? Who are the subcontractor(s)? If on_site or in cyberspace, what employee qualifications, equipment, and technologies are needed? How will quality be assured? What performance levels are anticipated per employee? Possible Data Sources: local Chamber of Commerce; yellow pages; trade associations.
Reinforce Your Ideas _ As you slowly get ideas about the catering company that you want to start you will find that these thoughts start floating around in your head. What you imagine yourself doing is often very different from what you are able to do realistically. Nothing is impossible but you just need to work out how to get there. By putting your ideas down on paper you will be clarifying them in your mind. As you write you will find that you do additional brainstorming. You may get new ideas about what you want to do with your business and you may decide that some of the ideas that you had initially are not really feasible.
Though it has undergone many changes, the business plan is still around. No longer limited to the traditional 12┫ page type_written document, a business plan can be exciting and engaging as well as useful. Many of us realize that it's the planning process, and the associated research and soul searching, that is so valuable. The finished plan is just icing on the cake.
Production Operation _ If a product must be manufactured, what is the process? Will the work be done on_site or subcontracted? Who are the subcontractor(s)? If on_site, what space, equipment, machinery, production employees are needed? What suppliers are needed? Who are they? How will quality be assured? What is the anticipated production output? What established credit lines do you have? Possible Data Sources: local Chamber of Commerce; yellow pages; trade associations.