2) Trying to Do It All Yourself
You have nurtured your business since its infancy, and no one knows how it operates better than you. With that being said, trying to do everything on your own is not a lucrative approach for long-term success. Even though you may not want to hire a full-time work force right from the start, you’ll need to have at least a few talented individuals you can go to for help. Deciding who these people are and what position they hold largely depends on what type of business that you run, but it’s highly recommended that you at least have a good accountant on the line to organize your financial records before they get too out of hand. From there, helpful hires may include a marketing professional, a lawyer, a salesperson, and anyone else who can keep the business side of your business running at its full potential. No matter how many people you hire, remember that the employees you choose are some of the most important investments you will make in your company. Choosing the right ones (and not being afraid seek them out in the first place) will help you avoid the all-too-common pitfall of being completely overwhelmed.
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