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Small business chat update – Nicky Lloyd Greame

Small business chat update – Nicky Lloyd Greame

It’s a big 2019 welcome to Nicky Lloyd Greame from business coaches and mentors People and Potential, who we met first in July 2014. and caught up with in September 2015, September 2016. and January 2018. When I asked her then where she wanted to be now, she replied, “To be honest, similar to where I am now but with a more consistent client base. More training being delivered and more schools as clients. I just want to help more people, especially children.” How’s she getting on? Let’s see!

Hello again, Nicky, and thanks for sharing your progress with us again. So, are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

In many ways yes, and in others no – but I find that when you work for yourself that’s often the way – there’s rarely a straight clear road to success and that’s part of the excitement!

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

The Stress Specialist as a brand is most definitely on the map now. I am doing much more corporate work in addition to 1:1 coaching and my business model has expanded more than I could even imagine. I have online courses (live coaching using FB lives), an active FB group, companies are using me as an ongoing resource rather than just to deliver training. Its amazing 🙂

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

How to harness the power of LinkedIn… this has made such a huge difference in my business this year. And I’ve also learned that I LOVE being on stage talking about mental health and stress and how everyone can help themselves just by learning a bit more. Its transformational.

Any more hints and tips for people?

Surround yourself with people who believe in you – I’ve been working with a business coach this year and along with my other coach and supporting friends and family – they have not only helped lift me but (and equally as important) they have been there to make sure I recognise and reward my successes.

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

For the first time ever I see the possibility of me needed to recruit to keep up with demand… and definitely much more speaking from the stage. The more people I can reach and share my positive message about mental health the better we all are.

What wonderful progress Nicky has made this year, and it’s interesting how she’s found LinkedIn helping her, as I personally ended up leaving the groups I was in on there as they descended into adverts and self-promotion with no real community and support. This shows it is still good for accessing corporate markets and it’s brilliant that Nicky’s been able to get her very important message in front of those companies.

Nicky@thestressspecialist.com | www.thestressspecialist.com | https://www.facebook.com/groups/stressspecialist

 
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Posted by on February 2, 2019 in Business, Small Business Chat

 

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Small business chat update – Tammy Ditmore

Small Business Chat Saturday is back! After having a bit of a break from blogging, I’ve been in touch with all my interviewees from last year and I’ll be continuing to feature a good number of them. There’s a chance to join the roster at the bottom of this post. So we welcome back  Tammy Ditmore, owner of the perfectly named eDITMORE Editorial Services! We first met Tammy in June 2012, and had update chats in June 2013, August 2014, September 2015, November 2016 and January 2018. Editors are always interesting for me to talk to, of course, and I felt for Tammy, who was worried about work coming in regularly at the time, with her resolution for the next year being, “If things stay slow in the new year, I will be making some concentrated efforts to contact past clients, and some new publishers, businesses, etc. I’m not panicking (yet) because I have some good ideas about which bushes to start shaking. In fact, I’m not too sad about having a little extra time to catch my breath during the holiday season–I just don’t want this slower work pace to last for too long!” Unfortunately, Tammy had no idea of the terribly stressful events that were just around the corner. Read her story now – and thank you, Tammy, for sharing this difficult time with us.

Hello again, Tammy. Are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

Yes, mostly. When we touched base last year, I was coming off a down year and was not quite sure what to expect. But 2018 turned around with some long-term projects coming from unexpected places.

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

I continue to work for a wide mix of clients, but last year I worked with two clients on some large projects, which filled my schedule in unexpected ways. That enabled me to reduce my workload significantly for a couple of months in the summer when I was able to live in Florence, Italy, where my husband was teaching with his university program. I did very little work during that time so that I could enjoy our amazing experience. Unfortunately, the big projects that carried me through last year will be winding down in the next few weeks — I have work scheduled for the next couple of months, but it I will need to start lining up others beyond that.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

The main lessons I learned this year were ones I never wanted to learn about dealing with trauma and stress and how much that can affect my ability to focus, which is an absolute essential in the work that I do. In November, a gunman walked into a nightclub a few miles from my house and murdered twelve people, including a police officer and a young woman who was a student at the university where my husband teaches and our 21-year-old son goes to school. Less than 24 hours later, wildfires ripped through both sides of our community; my husband and I were evacuated from our house at 3 a.m., and our son spent a long day and night helping to run an emergency shelter at the university as fires burned to the edge of campus on every side. The fires and the weather conditions that make them so dangerous and unpredictable lasted for about five days in our area. Although our neighborhood and the university ultimately were spared from major damage, three people died and hundreds in our community lost their homes. At almost the same time, scores of people died and thousands lost homes in a wildfire a few hundred miles north of us.

It’s difficult to describe just how much impact these events had on our lives and our community. My son knew two of the people who died in the shooting and several others who were in the club that night, and everyone we know has been grieving the senseless loss of so many beautiful lives from our community. We also know people who lost homes and see evidence every day of the damage and destruction caused by the fires. Although I and my family were physically safe, I was not able to do any real work for several weeks. I simply could not concentrate enough to edit or write for any length of time. Fortunately, my clients were completely understanding — coincidentally, the two clients I had to delay the longest were authors writing about traumatic events in their lives. One of those writers actually provided me some very practical tips that helped me deal with my own stress.

Eventually, I was able to focus and work again, but it took me much longer than I had expected, and I am still trying to catch up. Ultimately, I learned that I cannot force concentration in times of stress and that berating myself for my lack of productivity only makes things worse. I had to give time and attention to myself, my family, and my immediate community before I could find any attention span for work. I know these kinds of events do not affect everyone the same way, so I can’t compare myself to how someone else reacts–I simply have to respect my own feelings and start from there.

Any more hints and tips for people?

I continue to find that word-of-mouth and repeat business are my best ways to find clients. A lot of people actually find out about me from a friend or colleague. Many of the people who recommend me have never actually worked with me, but they know what I do and are ready to recommend me when they find out someone needs an editor. So my tip is to make sure that everyone you know is aware of what you do and is aware that you need clients.

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

I hope I’ll be in about the same spot as I am now: working steadily with a variety of clients and projects. My husband will have a yearlong sabbatical from his university job starting in August, and my goal is to be able to do some traveling with him while continuing to work.

First of all I want to say how honoured I was that Tammy chose to share her story with us. When you’re self-employed, it’s easy to think you live in a little bubble, and it can be so traumatic when events outside our office but close at hand intrude (I’ve been very concerned about Brexit because I’m not sure how it will affect how I work with my EU clients, with very little information available as I write this, for example). The other points Tammy makes are equally pertinent: all of my work pretty well comes from word of mouth and recommendations, as well as regular clients, and it’s worth reminding people of what they do. I wish Tammy an uneventful year of solid work and a lovely sabbatical.

Tammy’s website is at www.editmore.com and you can of course contact her by email. She’s based in California.

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured (I have a full roster of interviewees now so am only taking on a very few new ones). If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 

 
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Posted by on January 19, 2019 in Business, Small Business Chat

 

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Small business chat update – Shelly Terry

Small business chat update – Shelly Terry

Welcome to another update and a big change for one of our former crafty ladies, as this time round Shelly Terry from hand-made card company, Evelyn Mae, has become Shelly Terry from social media management and strategy and coaching company, Sheldon & Co. We first met Shelly back in in February 2013,  and then updated with her in March 2014, February 2015, April 2016 and, most recently, May 2017. At that point, Shelly was still making cards and was thinking ahead to shifts in her daughter’s routine and how that might affect her business, a very real concern for all those entrepreneur parents out there: “Next year I have a feeling it will all change when my daughter starts to drop her naps – I am hoping this is the same time she can attend nursery, so I can still have some designated work hours, but we shall see!” But what happened next? Something exciting, I think …

Hello again, Shelly! I suspect not, but are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

Absolutely not! My daughter did indeed drop her nap, and I have a better pattern for working, but everything else about my business changed!

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

So I have a brand new business that I didn’t plan on having this time last year! In September a business friend asked for help with managing her business Facebook account, and I now run a business as a social media manager, strategist and coach! I help other entrepreneurs to manage their social media accounts, build Facebook shops and put a social media strategy in place and help them to create content for their online platforms.

I also run a free coaching group in Facebook which gives business owners support in creating content for their social media platforms, and guidance on developing strategy to implement in their own business.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

I have learned to plan my year better, this business is already out-doing my previous one, even after 8 months, so there is so much room to grow, that I need to be organised. I absolutely love it!

I wish I had known that I would find a career that was a surprise, but that I adored – I might have pursued it before it found me! I have had a variety of jobs in the past from college lecturer to actress, and it has surprised me to find a career that encompasses all of that!

Any more hints and tips for people?

Be as prepared and as organised as you can be for your business ideas, and work towards that ‘ideal’ business you have in your mind’s eye- but don’t be so blinkered that you miss other opportunities that you don’t even know exist yet!

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

We are moving house, so I envisage I will be working out of a new office space that is far tidier and more organised than my current one. I also hope to have some larger clients on books, as my daughter will have 15 hours of pre-school so I will have a lot more time to invest in my exciting new business!

I also plan currently to continue with my greetings card business for now – but I think at some point I will have to decide how viable it is along side my new business. Time will tell!

Wow – an impressive shift. I love what Shelly says about being organised yet open to new opportunities – I’ve often mentioned that a whole half of my business came about when I saw a tweet from a journalist I followed who needed a transcriber and thought “Why not put my audio-typing training to good use?” and now I spend half my time transcribing for journalists, academics and ghostwriters, something I’d have never imagined when I started out as an editor. Have a look at these lovely new links and I can’t wait to see what Shelly does with her new business!

… and her lovely cards still going at www.evelynmae.co.uk

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured. If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 

 
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Posted by on May 26, 2018 in Business, Small Business Chat

 

Small business chat update – Kathy Ennis

Small business chat update – Kathy Ennis

Welcome to an update with Kathy Ennis, who changed her brand name to LittlePiggy last year. Kathy joined this interview series in May 2012 and we updated her story in July 2013, August 2014 and February 2016. and most recently in April 2017. At that point, this was Kathy’s plan for the year: I may be moving home in the next 12-months so, although I am planning, things may be disrupted because of that. However, my plan is to increase the amount of work with Enterprise Agencies, or other organisations that offer training and mentoring support for small and micro businesses.” Let’s see what happened next …

Hello again, Kathy! So, are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

Well, I haven’t moved home (yet!) but it’s still in the pipeline – probably later this year.

I did achieve my goal of working with more Enterprise Agencies and those that offer mentoring support and training to small and micro businesses. I now have contracts with three organisations. Along with the 1-2-1 clients I work with this creates a really great mix and I get to meet some truly inspirational business people.

I am also really fortunate to be part of the Facebook / Enterprise Nation #SheMeansBusiness initiative. I spent 2017, along with 7 others certified by Facebook, delivering training and inspirational activities to more than 12,000 women in the UK (our target was 10,000, so we smashed it!). In 2018 the scheme is getting bigger and better with more trainers being taken on and a higher target number.

I did get my book published – The Big Social Media Marketing Organiser (https://littlepiggy.ltd/books/) – and I am really proud of it. I think it’s not only a terrific resource for all small and micro businesses, I believe it sums me up and demonstrates my approach to things.

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

Gosh, there have been changes, but they have crept up on me I think. The big change I made was more than a year ago – changing the name of the company – and I think that has had the most effect. My new brand and brand message has had a really significant impact on how I am working with clients and the type of clients I am working with.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

I’ve learned a helluva lot about Facebook! Being part of the #SheMeansBusiness team meant I had to take on a lot of knowledge about Facebook (and Instagram) really quickly.

I can honestly say that this year has been very steady. Nothing has cropped up that I was unprepared for. So there’s nothing I wish I had known a year ago.

Any more hints and tips for people?

Can I say buy my book? Ha, ha, ha!!

Seriously, if this year has taught me anything it is the need for businesses (especially small and micro businesses) to plan. I have lost count of the number of clients and trainees I have worked with who are having difficulties building their business successfully. When we dive deeper into what’s happening, it’s because things are being done piecemeal. There’s no broad understanding of what is actually happening in the business, let alone what they want to happen in the business. No wonder they are struggling.

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

Well, I hope to be living beside the sea by that time.

As far as the business is concerned, I just want things to tick along the way they are at the moment as it’s all so lovely at the moment.

It’s great to see Kathy going from strength to strength and really helping people with their planning, which is something a lot of people lack. I had to really plan my business in the early stages to see where I had to get to go full-time and I’ve always kept an eye on things and kept marketing even when I’ve been busy – it is worth it. Well done Kathy, and on the book, too!

Website: https://littlepiggy.ltd/

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LittlePiggyUK/

Twitter: https://twitter.com/kathyennis

LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/kathyennis

Email: kathy@littlepiggy.ltd

You can find the website for Kathy’s book here, and order it from Amazon.

Phone: 07815951585

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured (I have a full roster of interviewees now so am only taking on a very few new ones). If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 

 
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Posted by on April 21, 2018 in Business, Small Business Chat

 

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Small business chat update – Sophie Playle

Small business chat update – Sophie Playle

Welcome to an update with  Sophie Playle, editor and trainer of editors from Liminal Pages,  We first met Sophie in December 2013, at which point she’d only been going for eight months, Sophie updated us on how she was getting on in January 2015, March 2016, and most recently March 2017, where this was her plan: “This time around, I’m not going to make any grand statements or plans. I’m going to get my head down and continue doing what I’m doing – providing editorial services to authors and online training to editors – and see where it gets me. I share my most personal thoughts on being an editorial business owner in my Liminal Letters, which I send out roughly every fortnight, so if anyone wants to keep up with my journey, feel free to subscribe!” So, did things go to plan or did they change? Read on to find out …

Hello again, Sophie! So, are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

Pretty much! I’ve just kept on keeping on. My schedule has been filled solid with editing work, and I’ve continued to create and run courses for editors. I haven’t quite managed to create and refine as many courses as I’d hoped by now – I always seem to make big plans and run out of time!

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

For the first time in a long time, pretty much everything has stayed the same. It’s a relief to feel some stability in my business, to be honest. At the same time, I don’t feel a though I’m stagnating. I’m continually tweaking and improving my work flow, brand, website, courses, skills, etc.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

I don’t think there’s anything that’s made me think Darn, if only I’d know that … We can’t learn everything all at once. Sometimes the time isn’t right for the lessons we need. Often, we learn through trial and error – because there’s no one-size-fits-all way to run a business.

Any more hints and tips for people?

There’s no such thing as a ‘finished’ or ‘completed’ business. You have to keep chipping away at things, refining and developing. At times, it can feel frustrating that the work is never done, but try to enjoy the process, celebrate the small wins along the way, and be kind to yourself.

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

Where I am now, but better.

I actually loved it when things stabilised for me, a few years of full-time self-employment in, when you know what to expect and when you’ll be busy. Like Sophie, things have still changed for me, but in more minimal ways, for example starting to pick up more work for a) ghostwriters and b) university academics doing large projects, which is an extension of my transcription work and tends to come through recommendation. I love that Sophie is still finding time to help her fellow editors along the way, too, and sharing her experiences in her usual honest way.

Visit Sophie at her Liminal Pages website: http://liminalpages.com or find her on Twitter or Facebook!
Facebook:

Sophie’s website is at liminalpages.com and that novel-writing course can be found here: Conquer Your Novel

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured. If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 

 
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Posted by on April 14, 2018 in Business, Small Business Chat

 

Small business chat update – Paul Alborough / Professor Elemental

Small business chat update – Paul Alborough / Professor Elemental

Welcome to an update with chap hop star, writer and one of the most entertaining people I know,  Paul Alborough, or as you will know him better, Professor Elemental. When I met him back in the 1990s, he was rapping like a pro but hadn’t quite achieved worldwide fame. Flash forward and here he is with comics, a tea brand, a novel and more. I was lucky enough to persuade him to join this series in February 2013, catching up in February 2014 and February 2015, March 2016 and March 2017, and here he is again – I definitely recommend popping back through those links and reading his earlier interviews, too! When I asked the Prof where he wanted to be by now back in March last year, he replied ” I have a really big project that I want to complete this year. I want to use a new album as a springboard into making a creative hub where people can share ideas and tips (much as you are doing now I guess). Plus I have a plan to use some of that to fund charities. It’s very ambitious, but achievable with the help of friends and collaborators. We’ll see how I managed it next year.” So, is that what he’s been getting up to? Read on to find out!

Hello again, Prof! So, are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

Nope. Not in the slightest. I mean, in terms of the overall picture, it’s going really well, but the specific and ambitious project I had in mind last year hasn’t really taken off. On the plus side, I’ve got so many smaller projects that there should be more than enough to compensate. At the moment there are four books, three albums, two videos, Patreon, a lengthy tour and some new merch – that should do nicely. Small is beautiful, as they say and lots of smaller manageable projects are a lot easier for me to deal with than one large one I think. Stops me getting bored, too.

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

I think I’ve grown more at ease with my status, as well as the idea of maintaining and diversifying without the business necessarily growing larger. I’ve got a decent office space of my own now which allows for much more writing and actual creativity (rather than just admin) and I’ve worked out how many shows I need to do to maintain finances. I’ve also spent more time working on individual themes for shows – working on my best stand-up material rather than creating a whole new show for each event. That process has been a lot of fun. I’m still collaborating like crazy, travelling the world and spending a lot of time working my way through emails and chatting rubbish on social media though – it’s all very nice.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

Hmm. Not much. I mean, I’ve had lots of adventures, but they are quite specific cautionary tales and their mishaps are usually only applicable to me. I have definitely learned to worry less and follow a more stoic approach to business. It might be a dangerous thing for a creative person to say, but I am pretty content.

Any more hints and tips for people?

Here are five tips vital tips for anyone considering making their living rapping as a Victorian steampunk explorer:

  • The people of Cambodia who come out to see large-scale pop concerts do not want to be introduced to chap hop, particularly after the main act has already been on. In fact, if you try it they will run away screaming and crying. Literally. It’s a really bad idea.
  • If you’re going to let your children introduce a band of pirates in front of a thousand people, it helps to learn the band’s name before going out, or you run the risk of scarring the children for life as they stand there staring into the abyss without anything to say.
  • It is possible to wear silver leggings that cross the boundary from ‘fun’ to ‘obscene’.
  • Never, ever go on to the after-party. And particularly a party that goes on after the after party.
  • Corporate gigs are usually a bad idea. But corporate gigs where the business writes your script are the worst idea of all.

I always love your hints and tips! And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

Is it possible to maintain a small business without expanding and ruining what made it good or shrinking so it becomes untenable? Can a creative business remain contented without losing its spark? Why didn’t I spend the previous 5 years taking the train to shows instead of the car? Find out the answers to these questions and probably less in exactly 365 days’ time …

As usual with the Prof, a fab mix of important learning points and laughs – great stuff! I think it is possible to maintain your small business but it’s hard. I was chatting to someone the other day who’d reached the point with her food business where it had taken over her life and she didn’t know where to go to next, so she stopped! It’s hard after those first few years to decide what to do – and although Paul and I have VERY different businesses and business models, they’re both based around ourselves and the services we provide, so it’s hard to know how to move forward sometimes (I’ve done it by diversifying but also specialising, Paul’s done the same and collaborated, and my good editing friend, Laura Ripper, has recently started a collaboration project, so that’s a way you can go in our business, too). I can’t wait to read the next update from Professor Elemental, whatever he gets up to in this coming year!

Here’s Paul’s Professor Elemental Patreon page, and do pop and have a look at his website, www.professorelemental.com. You can also find him on Facebook and Twitter, of course.

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured. If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 

 
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Posted by on March 24, 2018 in Business, Small Business Chat

 

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Small business chat update – Matt Rose

Small business chat update – Matt Rose

Welcome again to Matt Rose of Prestige Quoting Limited. I first interviewed Matt in April 2016, when he’d just set up his business. We then chatted in April 2017 – and you’ll see why I’ve got his interview in a bit early this year when you read on! Matt did really well in his first year, and when I asked him how he intended to progress the company, he replied ” I’d hope that employee number one would be on board and the business will have seen some growth, both in terms of clients and revenue.” Let’s see how he’s getting on!

Hello again! Are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

Yes and No. There have been lots of changes in my personal life over the last 12 months. What with marriage, moving house and a baby on the way in April, it’s been a (fun?) challenge managing all of those life events as well as the business. Some people have said I’m crazy that I’ve done arguably the 3 most stressful things in life, all within 12 months. I’d be inclined to agree!

The business has seen steady growth (10-15%), but I haven’t got employee number one as yet.

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

It’s still just me in the business and business is continuing to steadily grow.

In particular, my recurring revenue has grown 25% (some of my software follows a subscription model, so having a (95%) guaranteed level of income by just keeping clients happy is useful)

The need for what I provide to small businesses (quotation systems) is still relevant and I’m getting plenty of enquiries.

I’m offering new services to existing clients. I have a ‘QuoteWerks MOT’, where I’ll go onsite for half a day to review a client’s usage of the system and recommend tweaks and efficiency savings. This gets me in front of the client once more, I provide some value and get paid.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

One good client is better than two bad ones. I’m now in a fortunate position to, a certain extent, be able to pick and choose my clients. When clients are evaluating me and my services, I’m also evaluating them.

Will they be a good fit for me? Are they willing to pay a fair price? Are their expectations realistic? Would working with them be profitable? Will I enjoy working with them?

These are all questions I, subconsciously(?), now ask myself.

Any more hints and tips for people?

Don’t be afraid to ‘sack’ a client. I’ve had to choose to no longer work with a few clients over the past 12 months. This wasn’t an easy decision as they helped me get to where I am today, but either their expectations no longer correlated with what I could offer or they were unwilling to (nearer to) my new rates.

In these cases, I was able to refer them to another company to aid their transition.

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

Hopefully maintaining steady state. With my first baby on the way, I’m not quite sure what to expect and how this will impact my business. With my Wife able to take a year in maternity leave and supportive grandparents, I’m hoping the business won’t be affected too much. A lot of my clients have been able to give advice and, due to my good relationship with them, will be very understanding if I can’t reply in the timeframes they’re accustomed to. I think a key is to set expectations from the outset.

It’s such an exciting time for Matt and I’m sure we all wish him the best of luck in this upcoming year! I agree with his comments about picking clients carefully, and it’s great that he has people he can refer them on to – this is something I do, and I’m much more comfortable saying “I can’t look after this project but you might want to try this person, who will be a better fit for you”.

Matt Rose’s website is at www.prestigequoting.com and you can email him or phone him on 07490 096232

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured (I have a full roster of interviewees now so am only taking on a very few new ones). If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 

 
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Posted by on March 17, 2018 in Business, Small Business Chat

 

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