Former employees have difficulty looking for new jobs. To keep afloat, they start new businesses or buy franchises. Although one has to undergo a completely different work environment from being an employee to an entrepreneur, some consider being a franchisee less risky. There is already an existing name and reputation. In an article that appeared in the Dayton Daily News, two new businessmen share their experiences.
Despite the higher U.S. unemployment rate, some business owners have difficulty recruiting employees for certain jobs. Take entrepreneur Cassie Piasecki, 42, who had to hire preppers at her Southern California nail salon to carry he... Read Post
What inspires you to get up and get it done every day? The answer may be different for every entrepreneur, but you’ll find plenty of motivating ideas in this new crop of business books. In the daily press of running a business, it’... Read Post
There's a big difference between somebody who runs a business and a true entrepreneur. Three factors to help you tell the difference. A few years ago, I went on a date with a girl I'd met online. She was nice, but there was no roman... Read Post