Home Business

Working form home skills, processes, tips

Develop your own Business

Posted by on Mar 13, 2017

Develop your own Business

Employee vs Entrepreneur One question that may get ignored by many people looking to start a new career, or simply entering the job market for the first time, is whether or not they want to be an entrepreneur or an employee. In fact, most people struggle with the difference between the two because they only saw employment as the choice that was available for them. We are often encouraged to find a great job, and many of us don’t think about creating our own employment by becoming a business owner. Knowing the difference between employment and business mindset is crucial to understanding which option would work better for you as an individual, and how being an employee or a business owner can suit your own personality and goals. Have a look at the short video below. As finding a career opportunity becomes more and more challenging people are turning to becoming a Entrepreneur, and are embracing the challenges and the rewards....

Read More

How to avoid Analysis Paralysis

Posted by on Nov 6, 2014

Getting Past Analysis Paralysis Analysis Paralysis – It’s freeze ya! Have you ever found yourself endlessly obsessing over an issue, unable to move beyond it? When dealing with a problem or potential opportunity, do you ever have dozens of seemingly unanswerable questions swirling around your brain? If so, you may be suffering from one of the most common afflictions known to the modern worker: analysis paralysis. At some point, we have all found ourselves in the crushing grip of this dreaded condition where we simply can’t make a decision no matter how much we want to get to the end zone. We convince ourselves that we don’t have all the facts, the timing isn’t quite right, something bad will happen if we take action, or we just haven’t conjured up the right solution yet. These feelings of unreadiness and unsteadiness cause us to squander precious time and lose our peace of mind. What is the root cause of this all-too-prevalent mental malaise? It is our own egos. The ego convinces us that we haven’t done enough legwork because of one reason: it doesn’t like the unknown. Imagine your ego as a person who is deathly afraid of heights. It would rather remain firmly, safely planted on the ground instead of jumping out of an airplane to experience a thrilling skydive. When you are about to embark on something new, your ego senses that change is imminent; in its panic, your ego will betray you if you allow it. It will plant all sorts of ridiculous scenarios in your head in order to keep you from acting. In your quiet moments, it will whisper in your ear that you will lose your job, home, family and livelihood if you make the “wrong” decision. It’s most fervent desire is to have you frozen in fear until the wonderful opportunity – whether it is that completed project, the fantastic promotion, your big move or the new job – passes you by. Even though the ego is a formidable foe, it is not infallible. Here are a few steps to help you move off dead center and back into action. Set the timer. Give yourself a defined period of time to finish the process of data gathering. Chances are you probably already know everything you need to know. If you like, you can bop around in your cerebral spin cycle for a few more days and pick up those last bits of information. However, it is important to accept the fact that there will always be unknown factors; you will never have all of the data about a particular subject. When you come to terms with the inevitable unknown, you can then make a decision based on what you know today. Listen to your gut. What does your instinct tell you to do? What option brings you the most satisfaction and joy? What feels right? When your fear is no longer driving the decision-making process, you can trust the guidance you receive from your intuition. It is the most talented business analyst you’ll ever have at your disposal. Ask for a second opinion. Now that you have an idea about what you want to do, run your arguments past an impartial judge such as a trusted friend or colleague. Make sure you don’t choose someone who is vested in a particular outcome or who will tell you only what you want to hear. Present your cases as if you are in front of the Supreme Court; make them clear, succinct and convincing. Encourage your friend to ask you questions in order to solidify his...

Read More

What is Network Marketing

Posted by on Mar 7, 2014

Network Marketing is a Direct  selling method in  which independent-agents serve as distributors  of goods  and services, and are encouraged to build and manage their  own sales  force by recruiting  and training  other independent  agents. In this method, commission  is earned on  the agent’s own sales  revenue, as well as on the sales revenue of the sales-force recruited by the  agent and his or her recruits Check out  Renowed Author of the book Rich Dad Poor Dad, Robert...

Read More

Why You Should Start Your Own Business Today

Posted by on Feb 3, 2014

I was doing some reading on the internet and came across this interesting little article on Success.com about why you should start your own business. I was interested to read that approx. 61% of American prefer to own their own business, and that they were finding there independence, and a better life style. Around the world it is becoming common place to trade in your 9-5 job for a more flexible work from home employment.  Anyway I have reposted the article written by Erin K. Casey you can also read it on the Success.com website by clicking his link.  http://www.success.com/article/why-you-should-start-your-own-business-today Why You Should Start Your Own Business Today Six reasons to become an entrepreneurby Erin K Casey John was 53 when the bad news hit: His department was being moved offshore. Since joining the company eight years earlier, he had worked his way up to a solid position in middle management with a decent salary and great benefits. Now, he was out of a job. Having spent his entire adult life in corporate positions, he knew he could go job hunting. But this was the fifth time he’d had a “secure” position shot out from under him, whether through downsizing, restructuring or other reorganization. With a wife and two teenagers to clothe and feed, he was no longer willing to trust his future to this game of corporate roulette. It was time to go into business for himself. The Great Migration Across the country and around the world, legions of people are abandoning their dependence on big business and seeking independence through their own enterprises. Every month, about 1 million Americans go through some type of job change or loss, and increasingly they are deciding to start their own businesses. In a report titled Work, Entrepreneurship and Opportunity in 21st Century America, the U.S. Chamber of Commerce said, “Millions of Americans are embracing entrepreneurship by running their own small businesses, through independent contracting or direct selling.” The report also cited a recent Gallup poll finding that 61 percent of Americans now say they prefer to be their own bosses. 6 Benefits of Entrepreneurship 1. Job Security. Only a generation or two ago, going into business for yourself was considered risky, and the safest route was to get a good job in a large firm. Now, working for a traditional corporation has become the risky option. Working for yourself has become the new job security. “If I’m working for someone else, I’m trading time for money, but I’m not building any equity,” says Duncan MacPherson, co-founder and co-CEO of Pareto Systems, a consulting firm. “As an entrepreneur, I’m the master of my own destiny. 2. Freedom. People love the benefits of working for themselves and enjoy the freedom they gain from designing their own prosperity. You get to choose when you work, how you work and with whom you work. Best of all, you don’t have to make the agonizing choice between time for family and time for business. 3. Flexibility. It doesn’t matter if you’re in a big city or small town. Entrepreneurship is an equal-opportunity employer. E-mail, cheap teleconferencing and a new generation of Web tools make it possible to run a fully competitive business from a home desktop. As a home-based businessperson, you can expand your business to Chicago, San Francisco, Hong Kong and London—and still make the soccer game. 4. Make More Money. There is far greater opportunity to make money by building your own business than by working for someone else’s. “Everyone has heard the phrase, ‘The American Dream.’ I look at it as ‘The American Reality,’ ” says...

Read More