The frustration for many small business owners is nobody tells you everything you need to know.
The education journey of a small business owner can be a steep one.
A key part of going into business, seems to be an acceptance of ‘always needing to learn something more' and to remember you're usually both the technician and the director of the company - a juggling act that carries more responsibility than many people initially appreciated.
This is especially true about the responsibilities of a business owner and their need to both understand and manage, the natural risks of life and business.
The problem is ignorance of what your responsibilities as a Director are, is no defence.
For many people, working a side hustle is becoming more and more important in our growing world of temporary contracts and flexible working hours.
While providing flexibility (and promising better work-life harmony), growing a side business also requires a new business owner to learn new skills and new habits, before success arrives.
Here are some common financial mistakes time-poor new business owners can avoid.
The hard reality is while the gig emerging economy promises flexibility, our banking and superannuation systems have not kept up with the changes and now only adds to the new stressors our community of casual workers is facing.
You might think when you take out a joint mortgage with someone else you’re only responsible for your ‘half’ or share of the loan.
Think again because this is not the case.
If you’re like me, you probably have 100’s of business and professional self-development books. Some of them you’ve read, some of them you’ve half-read and well, some are hiding under your bed stashed away in the future reading storage box of shame, to read one day. *sigh*
Busy people know sometimes life gets in the way.
This presentation is about the question 'How much risk can I personally hold?'
This presentation is about the increased risks of having more than one owner (or family member) in a business and the importance of having a business owners agreement in place.
These are some of the most common mistakes employers make