When it Comes to Scaling Up Your Business, Don’t Overlook the Details

man-climbing-stairs

Are you thinking of expanding your business, perhaps adding new staff or product lines? Any change involves a certain degree of complexity and may challenge your comfort level and experience. None of these challenges are unsolvable, however. You just have to make room for them.

This article by Freelance Union member Tyra Seldon has some thoughts about scaling up a business and shares her advice, below:

When it Comes to Scaling Up Your Business, Don’t Overlook the Details
by Tyra Seldon, Freelancers Union

Many of us may have aspirational goals of growing our freelance enterprises or scaling up. Who doesn’t want more clients? More projects? More revenue?

Not casting a universal net, but, it is probably fair to say that even if becoming a Fortune 500 company is not your heart’s desire, longevity is–and longevity often requires scaling up your business.

What does it mean to scale up?
The concept of scaling or scaling up is actual derived from the math concept of making “something larger in size, amount, etc. than it used to be.”

Something as simple as going from five clients to seven clients can be considered scaling up. Even growing from two employees to four requires a change. Even though these numbers may seem small, or inconsequential, any time we add to what we do, it changes the dynamic of what we do.

Read the rest of this article.

Three Ways to Freedom

From the National Freelancers Union by member Justine Clay. Give this article a read. It’s full of tactical information for anyone who wants to improve their business and give their mental health a break in the bargain!

 

3 ways to bring more freedom to your freelance business (without sacrificing income)

Do you want the freedom to:

• Work with whom you want?

• Work when you want?

• Work the hours you want?

• Work where you want?

• Charge how much you want?

• Grow as much as you want?

Did you say “yes” any (or all) of the above, yet your reality tells quite a different story?

Perhaps you’re making great money, but you work ALL the time. Or maybe you work all the time, and still don’t make the money you desire.

If either of these rings true, it’s possible you’ve got caught in that oh-so-easy-trap of working IN your business, rather than ON it.

Read the rest of this article on the National Freelancers Union website.

Skip to toolbar