By Olle Tiggelaar at April 18 2019 13:37:37
It's always amazed me how most businesses, even very large ones, talk about how much their sales are. You hear comments like, that's a บꯠꯠ company. But what's a บꯠꯠ company if it has no profit. Now I do admit that 2% net profit of บꯠꯠ is a lot bigger than 2% of ũꯠꯠ but most likely the large one carries a lot more headaches too.
The main thing to remember in this section is not to provide new data, but to explain in detail data that has already been provided and to provide the support for that data. When you sit down to compile all of the elements of your business plan, make sure you have each section able to stand on its own merits. This means you should not reference other sections sending the reader (your potential investor) back and forth between sections.
A plan should include but is not limited to the following: 1. A statement of your business purpose 2. A description of your company 3. The goals of your company 4. The structure of the company (sole_proprietorship, partnership or corporation) 5. The product or service that you are selling 6. A market analysis of your product or service 7. Resources spent (time and money) 8. A financial plan to include financial statements 9. Information about the managing principals in the company 10. How you plan to manage and operate the company
Once you have a plan in place, it's important that you follow it. If you're achieving your goals you should stick with the plan. If you are not achieving your goals then you will have go back, analyze your plan to find out what is working, what is not working and why it is not working. A plan is not etched in stone. It is subject to change. As time goes on, things change in this world and businesses like everyone else are subject to change. A good plan will reflect changes that a company has to make to keep it competitive and successful.