Barbara Lancaster is the Co-Founder and Manager of Parallel Planet, LLC, where she is currently building a consultancy around the GC (Game Changer) Index.
Ever wondered what life would be like if you had someone to handle all those niggling little things that have to be done every day – like email, appointment setting, travel planning, coordinating social media campaigns and more?
In this episode I discuss the different types of insurance you may want to consider, depending on where you are in your business growth and what your business does.
One of the first questions new entrepreneurs face when they start building their business foundation is “Do I need to set up a limited liability company or corporation right away or can I wait?”
Figuring out how to build one 7-figure business can be tough enough. But imagine watching your business collapse in the blink of an eye. What does it take to step up and do it all over again – in a different industry?
Why is it that one person will see an opportunity and shy away from the risk – even though they desperately want to try – while someone else will jump in and go on to 7-figure success?
Bill and Michelle Pescosolido are marketing experts in the true sense – they know what they’re doing, and they get results.
Chances are good that at some point after you told people you were setting out on this new adventure, someone asked you, “So how much money do you plan to make in this business?” and you probably replied, “Oh, around $100K a year” or “Oh, around $10K a month”.
When I say Year End, what do you think about? That last big marketing push to close as much business as possible before New Year’s Eve? Whatever you think about, I’ll bet it isn’t any of the things you need to do to eliminate Year End Tax Drama.
If you’re like most new entrepreneurs, you assume that whatever you start will be called a business. … Consulting … network marketing … real estate … jewelry making … selling on eBay … you name it.
A few years ago, I read an article that stated the average cost of starting a small business in the US was a whopping $67,000. And even then, I thought it was underestimated.
If you’ve ever been to a seminar where the person on stage was talking about business – whether it’s network marketing, real estate, or writing a food blog – at some point they probably claimed that one of the perks of owning your own venture is that you can write off all your travel, regardless of where you go. Is that true?