Bagi anda yang belum atau baru nak mulakan syarikat dan menuju untuk membawa syarikat anda ke Bursa Saham, boleh gunakan strategi pernomboran dan juga ikhtiar energi pola 769 untuk mempercepatkan proses pencapaian anda itu.
Satu perkara yang diperhatikan oleh Dato Eddy Rosyadie sejak 2006 lagi adalah perihal ARAH. Berdasarkan arah mata angin menggunakan kiraan tarikh lahir. Didapati hampir 80% kejayaan ataupun kegagalan sesuatu usaha disebabkan oleh arah. Ada arah yang statik dan ada arah yang dinamik (tahunan. bulanan, mingguan. harian dan jam). Bagaimana pula dengan anda? Apakah arah anda sekarang baik? Perniagaan / Kerjaya / Perkahwinan anda kurang baik kerana tersalah arah? Bagaimana untuk membetulkan arah yang salah?
Mengejutkan? Jutawan boleh muflis? Daripada kaedah pernomboran versi Dato Eddy Rosyadie, individu ini petak tarikh lahir berada dalam Tahap Kewangan ke 12 - paling merbahaya. Kebetulan terkena pula tahun 2020 tahun halangan untuk beliau.
Bagaimana untuk kenali apakah Tahap Kewangan anda? Yang ketiga atau yang kesepuluh? Jom, hadiri KDT 456 Tahap 2.
By Anna Bahney
November 23, 2016
Quietly daydreaming about starting your own company?
The United States may not have the best health care, education or political democracy in the world, but it is the best place to start a business — at least according to the Legatum Institute, a think tank that researches world prosperity.
Before you get too excited, though, you should know what you are up against: About half of small businesses do not make it to their fourth year.
More than 70% of those fail because of incompetence or errors arising from a lack of management experience: mistakes like expanding too quickly, for example.
Then again, one could argue that the failure statistics are fuzzy — and the odds of success are improving: One index that tracks the success rate and expansion rates of small businesses reported that nearly half of new businesses survive to celebrate their fifth birthday. And the default rate of small business loans is at an all-time low of 2%, down from a peak of 6% in 2009.
If you want to beat the crowd, you'll need some guidance. A lot of business tips cost cash money, but good advice can be free — and the best kind is from those who have been there.
We looked at businesses that soared and failed, and listened to serial entrepreneurs about what they wish they had known when they were starting up. Here are their secrets.
If you are a sole proprietor, find B2B partners — don't reinvent the wheel.
You may be offering your one-of-a-kind rum-dipped peanut-doodle cookies to market, but that doesn't mean you need to build your own store and construct your own vending machines to sell them.
Better to rely on existing infrastructure and expertise.
Don't pull a WebVan. That's the company that could foresee in 1996 that people would pay to select groceries online and have them delivered.
But WebVan opted to build its entire infrastructure from scratch — the warehouses, the conveyor belts, the software algorithms. This massive expenditure (in addition to lower margins with mass-market pricing — and expanding too fast) toppled the upstart in 2001, leaving it bankrupt after going through $800 million in cash.
Grocery delivery 2.0 took notes: Instacart and Postmates use existing stores, and infrastructure to get deliveries to customers. And they are thriving.
So look for opportunities to partner with larger companies that may help you.
Unlike WebVan, you'll want to set yourself up to be nimble and be able to adapt quickly — or "iterate," in startup jargon. Feedback from customers and trusted advisers will be your best friend.
Don't go it alone when it comes to financing your enterprise, either: You're in a risky business before you even hang out your shingle if you plan to use your retirement funds to finance your business.
Most small businesses can be started with as little as $3,000 for legal fees and paperwork. Home-based businesses can get up and running for even less.
Crowdfunding and peer-to-peer lending, newish ways to generate cash online, are gaining traction. Online lending platforms financed $8.6 billion in loans in 2014, more than all previous years combined, according to the Small Business Association.
Plus, the Securities Exchange Commission adopted rules last year regulating small investors' funding startups, which are now allowed to take in up to $1 million in debt or equity each year from individual investors. Though that cap is lower than traditional funding methods, the paperwork can be considerably less.
The Small Business Association has an array of resources and tools — business plan templates, tax tips, exporting information — including a funding system to help you find federal, state and local finances for your business.
Be prepared: It will take longer to launch than you think — and there are no days off.
Contrary to what Tim Ferris is selling, there is no four-hour workweek for budding entrepreneurs.
"No one ever told me that I would be trading my 50-hour workweek for a 100-plus hour workweek when I first started my company," Roger Bryan, of Enfusen Digital Marketing, told the Muse. "The one piece of advice I would give new entrepreneurs is to plan on investing all of your time and then some if you plan on being successful."
The paperwork, the sales, set up: There's a lot to think about. And if you are opening a storefront? Good luck.
Serial business owners recommend setting a deadline for a soft opening 10 days before the official launch. That will give you time to finish details and work out the kinks before it's full speed ahead.
If you're working online, set aside loads of time for the sales page. That is where the magic happens and it can take a lot of tweaking to get it right.
"Your sales page will take 10 times longer than you think it will," says Denise Duffield-Thomas who writes about women and money on her website in a post about a recent product launch. "Even with an existing sales page, making tweaks takes so much longer than you think."
Protecting yourself from liability — and getting insurance — can't be an afterthought.
If you are selling food and someone gets sick; if you are giving advice and someone loses money; if you are selling a product and it is defective and hurts someone — you are liable.
That means an unhappy customer can sue you and unless you have protections in place, all of your personal assets are up for grabs.
Setting up a limited liability corporation separates you (and your personal money and assets) from your company's money. Someone cannot come after your personal assets when trying to sue the business.
A limited liability corporation is not the only kind of business, of course, but it does addresses many of a new business's primary concerns.
You can set these up through online legal sites like LegalZoom or Bizfilings.
As a new business owner, you are also responsible for any permits or licenses that are required to keep you this side of legal sales. You will need a federal permit if you're selling alcohol or firearms; transporting animals, plants or biotechnology across state lines; do work involving natural resources; or operate an aircraft, ocean vessel or oversized vehicle, among others.
You'll want to check with your state regulations to see what requires a permit or license.
Lastly, you'll want to protect yourself with business insurance. There are countless kinds of business insurance for all manner of events and situations.
A general policy is a good place to start, but the scope may not be entirely up to you: States regulate what kind of insurance you are required to have.
If you have employees, for example, you'll be required to pay into unemployment insurance. If you or your employees operate vehicles, you may need to get commercial auto insurance. And if you have traditional financing from a lender, it may require you to keep certain insurance policies up to date.
Many business owners working on their own out of their home mistakenly think that their homeowners policy also covers their business. Not so.
You'll need to find an insurance policy that fits your business needs to be fully protected.
Competition is good and advisers are a must.
Startup activity is growing: Entrepreneurship, as measured by revenue and number of employees, is up in 2016, according to the Kauffman index of startup activity. That follows an upward swing that started in 2015; in 2014 the startup activity index was at its lowest point in the last 20 years.
This should motivate — not discourage you.
"The competition is what keeps you on your toes," Harry Whitehouse, co-founder and chief technology officer of Endicia, an online postage site wrote on Entrepreneur. "It forces you to evolve and innovate beyond what you originally thought possible."
If you are way out ahead all by yourself — bully for you: You've got some elbow room. But it can be hard to innovate if there is no pressure to make changes. When you are in a crowded field, you know you won't succeed unless you differentiate yourself through product enhancements or superior service.
Competition can also give legitimacy to your company or your field (look at what Nike and Jawbone did for a player like Fitbit) and also build or expand market demand (look at how Nissan is baiting Tesla in the electric car market).
"If nobody is competing in your space, there's a very good chance the market you're going into is too small," Ben Yoskowitz, an investor and founding partner at Year One Labs, a startup accelerator based in Montreal, told Inc. "Any reasonably good idea has 10,000 people working on it right now. You may not even know they exist because they're as small as you."
The best advisers for you may actually be people who at one time would have been competitors: They have been in your shoes and know the landscape you're moving through.
Serial entrepreneurs stress the importance of having advisers and mentors around — and when to use each one.
You need to get out of your own head and ask questions, bounce ideas around and sometimes just talk things through.
Marketing isn't what you think it is.
Let's say your business is struggling and you have a little extra cash. Should you put it toward marketing or investing in technology?
The smart money is on technology — and innovation.
"Driving more people to a broken business model will just create more problems," Chris Brown, a personal fitness entrepreneur, writes on his website.
Brown suggests that business owners do the math on how long clients will stay with them, what their expected growth rate is and how many new leads or clients they need to stay ahead. It may be much smaller than you think.
Throwing money at mass-marketed or wide-reaching advertising may not target the audience you need.
Make the most of publicity that is free or low cost such as social media and referral sites like Angie's List or Yelp.
And GetRecommened is a new site that allows business owners to build their own page and get non-anonymous recommendations.
You'll want to know you're pricing your products correctly and not throwing too much at marketing.
Finally, remember: You have one of the most important marketing tools that is uniquely yours: your story.
The authenticity and differentiation of a good business narrative will pay dividends — with customers and investors alike.
Kesihatan Mental merupakan satu aspek yang sejak dahulu dipandang sepi oleh masyarakat. Disebabkan oleh PKP (Perintah Kawalan Pergerakan) selama 4 bulan dalam tahun 2020 barulah diketahui betapa pentingnya peranan psikologi dan kesihatan mental.
Antara cara menguruskan kesihatan mental dan psikologi adalah menggunakan kaedah metafizik pernomboran dan metafizik energi yang dapat membantu masyarakat dalam tangani isu2 kewangan, isu2 kesihatan mental dsbnya.
Khidmat Dato Eddy Rosyadie (017 769 7946 / 016 624 9666):
- Graf Dekad (tanpa Laporan)
- Graf Dekad dengan Laporan Dekad Terkini dan Dekad Akan Datang.
3 Things You Need to Know Before Starting a Delivery Service Business
Demand for food and home product delivery services are at an all-time high. Here are three issues to consider before launching your own
Entrepreneur and advisor to AI startups. Teaching Artificial Intelligence emotions. Johns Hopkins data scientist.
Online food delivery is a natural progression of ride-hailing services like Uber and Lyft that use crowdsourced labor as the delivery provider’s own infrastructure. The pandemic has caused a spike in demand due to health concerns and shelter-in-place. The hiring spree is eye-popping: Instacart announced in April that it’s hiring 300,000 shoppers while Amazon is looking to employ 175,000 new workers for its fulfillment centers and delivery network. Walmart is adding 50,000 people for distribution and FedEx is hiring 35,000 workers.
Entrepreneurs may consider starting a delivery business in their city. Startup costs can be low by using independent contractors and by licensing an appropriate app. Demand is certainly high. If done right, an operator may coordinate with grocery chains and distribution centers to sync systems. Or a small business could integrate with a large company’s IT infrastructure. One option that increases profits is to charge a mark-up for purchased items in addition to shipping fees. Or perhaps certify orders as prepared using stringent health practices to gain new customers.
But what can go wrong? Here are some things to be on alert for.
1. Customers want near-perfect execution
Business owners may think that a 95 percent success rate for deliveries is good enough. It probably isn’t. Not with Amazon’s extreme disruption of the industry via Amazon Flex and Amazon Prime. For example, Prime has one-day shipping for over 10 million items, according to the company’s website. Thanks to Jeff Bezos’s constant striving for flawless logistics, consumers too have increased their expectations for gig drivers. Thus, only a tiny fraction of deliveries can involve wrong items, damaged goods, delayed drop-offs, etc. if you want your startup to succeed.
“Delivery services involve more than just dropping off items,” says Vanessa Gabriel in an interview. She’s cofounder and CEO of Drop Delivery, a cannabis delivery management software. “A critical success factor is the overall experience for the customer. From browsing items, placing an order and finally receiving it. Customers expect cannabis delivery to be convenient, reliable, safe and on-demand. Drop Delivery allows cannabis retailers to provide that great experience.”
Customers are looking to avoid long lines and getting exposed to infected people. But their hired gig grocers may not find items or products may be sold out. Other disruptions include worker strikes such as those that hit Instacart, Amazon and Walmart during the pandemic. A mobile app can have security and privacy flaws such as those that plague video app Zoom.
2. A small business must optimize for last-mile logistics
If you’re not experienced or disciplined to optimize operations, it could be tough competing in this business. An operator can do almost everything right and still see problems near the finish line. Hot food can be delivered cold. There can be payment errors. An app can direct a driver to an adjacent but wrong address. A user isn’t notified of an arrival. A thief signs the order. The car runs out of fuel.
A delivery provider must optimize for last-mile logistics. After a gig shopper buys the ordered items, last-mile logistics involves bringing the goods from distribution to an office or personal residence as fast as possible. No excuses during the final lap, especially with perishable food. An independent contractor must have the passion or initiative to find routes that overcome traffic, pinpoint the exact location, rely on the mobile app to work seamlessly (such as no connectivity issues), and send user notifications to receive the order.
“Our software clients have successfully delivered over 51,000 orders and have seen an average repeat customer-purchase rate of 76 percent,” says Vanessa Gabriel. “Because of the new normal, clients have seen a 31 percent increase month-over-month in deliveries since February. We’re always looking to provide the best technology to help our clients be as efficient as possible when it comes to delivering.”
3. Being careless with pandemic safety protocols
Finally, gig shoppers must have the discipline to follow new health protocols like social distancing and wearing personal protective equipment. Safety practices can include barcode scanning and contactless delivery confirmations and payments.
It’s hard to believe that Uber is 11 years old. Given Uber’s status as a multibillion-dollar unicorn, it’s not surprising that technologists have copied its crowdsourcing approach in industries as diverse as home-stays (AirBNB) to groceries (Instacart, DoorDash, GrubHub and Uber Eats).
Amazon and other big players are preventing delivery services from becoming a commodity: Their investment in infrastructure is continually increasing consumers’ expectations from shelf to doorstep.
The industry’s hiring spree coincides with struggling Americans turning to gig jobs for a paycheck. In March, Uber Eats saw a 30 percent increase in independent drivers signing up to deliver food. Delivery, transportation and logistics are contributing to the U.S. economy adding a record 2.5 million jobs in May.
An entrepreneur can capitalize on the high demand for online delivery service if she runs an efficient operation.