Start a Business for Under $500
Do you like organizing cluttered garages? Do you make mouth-watering cakes? Do you love to make jewelry? Are you good at planning special events? If you've been thinking about starting a business as your next career, now could be a great time to turn one of these hobbies into a thriving small business -- even on a bare-bones budget.
Starting a business on the side is a smart way to get your feet wet as an entrepreneur. Look first at the services and goods you already provide for free to friends and family. "The best way to start a business for less than $500 is to figure out how to get paid for what you love to do," says Clyde Anderson, a financial lifestyle coach and CNN contributor in Atlanta. "It's crucial for anyone who's looking to start a business to determine what gifts and talents they already have and to convert them into an actual business."
Here are 18 cool businesses you can consider: Click Here For More Information
Build A Web Site That Works
Build An E-business
Act Upon The Fundamental Reality
Of The Way People Use The Web
Any Person, Any Small Business, Can Do It
So why do most e-business attempts fail? Because they do not recognize and act upon the profound difference between offline and online commerce. Download the FREE Sellers Master Course
Local Business Masters Course
Small local business owners never have enough time. They are in a constant whirl, watching their bottom line, racing to keep ahead of the competition, working to attract and retain more customers, trying to keep up to date, and so forth.
It's go, go, go... never straying too far from the "tried and true" in order to save time, money, and energy.
Many would like to have a Web presence that works, especially if their main competitors have one. But they don't know how, or they don't have time to do it, or they are intimidated by the technology and e-learning curve, or all of the above. A Web site is just another "thing to do"... eventually.
And then there are those local business owners who are already online. But most of them have "given up" the Net, saying that it doesn't do anything for them. No traffic. No sales. In their opinion, a Web site is simply a "no-value-added" expense on the ledger.
Both of these groups, unfortunately, are stuck offline, using familiar but not always successful ways to promote and grow their businesses. They continue to shell out money for expensive 4"X2" Yellow Pages ads and hope for the best. (That's all they can do since there is no easy way to track ROI precisely.) Donwload The Local Business Masters Course