Startups can attract talented employees in search of the exciting challenges and big rewards that a new venture can offer, so you want to be sure they’re engaged and growing while pursuing those rewards.
Small Business Tip of the Day
Launching a startup can be pretty daunting and all-consuming, so it’s understandable that work-life balance can be one of the first things to go for an entrepreneur.
Poor customer service costs U.S. companies about $80 billion a year in lost sales, and more than 60% of those unhappy customers go to a competitor.
Money is everyone’s first choice as a reward for a job well done, but for a startup looking to stretch its funds, it’s not always easy to hand out raises that are as generous as you’d like.
Franchising could put your business on the path to hypergrowth, but only if your business model is a fit.
One of the great things about social media is it makes it easier to gauge consumer sentiment and find opportunities.
You won’t succeed with every hire you make, so what can you do when that new hire clearly isn’t living up to expectations?
There’s no question that social media has changed the way customers interact with companies.
In business, it’s the unexamined things that often get you, the problems or practices that you may have overlooked or were in denial about. Here are two potential pitfalls to think about.
Not all entrepreneurs are born leaders. Some may just be people with great ideas who were thrust into leadership positions when they launched their own company.
Making the wrong hire can be costly, so you want to make sure you do everything you can to get it right.
If you’ve never heard an outrageous excuse for missing work, you haven’t been a manager for very long. But here are a few from CareerBuilder that just might top the charts