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If the email address you enter belongs to a known site administrator or someone set to receive Wordfence alerts, we will send you an email to help you regain access. Please read this FAQ entry if this does not work. Generated by Wordfence at Wed, 30 Jan 2019 6:29:16 GMT. By submitting this form, you agree to Findlaw. You have a passion, and you’d like to make it your profession. No matter how enthusiastic you are about your small business, though, it won’t be successful unless you have a plan in place for how you’re going to start and run it. It doesn’t matter how long or detailed your plan is, as long as it covers a few essential points.
Most successful small businesses will need to have a break-even analysis, a profit-loss forecast and a cash-flow analysis. A business plan is essential because it allows you to experiment with the strategy for your business on paper, before you start playing for keeps. Profit is, after all, the ultimate goal of any successful small business. This is known as a break-even analysis. Many small business owners cover their start-up costs entirely through loans, with the expectation that they will begin paying back the loans with the profits from their new business.
New businesses can take months or years to generate a profit, however, and loan payments can really become a millstone around the neck of a fledgling operation. If you can save up as much of the start-up capital yourself before you open your doors, you will help ensure that loans won’t sink your new business. Remember, also, that there’s an outside chance that a lender will call a loan or add unfavorable terms if your business isn’t as successful as you initially planned. If you provide as much of the start-up money as possible, it will lessen the odds of a nasty surprise like this hindering your business. Most small businesses are sole proprietorships or partnerships. While these types of businesses are nice and easy to form, they also expose their owners to liability for business debts and judgments. Creditors and judgment holders can come after the owners’ personal assets, like savings accounts and homes, once the business’ money is depleted.