A good business plan will present a clear comparison of your business to your direct and indirect competitors.
You’ll need to show that you know their strengths and weaknesses and you know how your business will stack up.
Since it’s meant to highlight what you intend to discuss in the rest of the plan, the Small Business Administration suggests that you write this section last. It reveals the company’s mission statement, along with a short description of its products and services.
It might also be a good idea to briefly explain why you’re starting your company and include details about your experience in the industry you’re entering.
should again link in with the rest of the plan, The example below shows the funding requirements information, giving summary details of when the funding is needed, for how long, the amount, and a brief comment on what the funds will be used for.
This is part of the financial projections and Contents of a Business Plan Guide, a series of posts on what each section of a simple business plan should include.
Related Article: 15 Ways Startups Can Raise Capital Following your market analysis, your business plan will outline the way that your organization will be set up.
You’ll introduce your company managers and summarize their skills and primary job responsibilities.
He has been the CFO or controller of both small and medium sized companies and has run small businesses of his own.
He has been a manager and an auditor with Deloitte, a big 4 accountancy firm, and holds a BSc from Loughborough University.