Over the course of my legal career, I have started companies, served as COO for a hugely successful software company, and started, managed, and run law firms. For 27 years, I have guided companies of every size and description — from Mom ‘n Pops to some of the most successful and recognized brands in the world. I have negotiated billions of dollars’ worth of contracts and I have helped clients buy and sell huge companies, as well as small, family-run concerns. I have negotiated countless employment agreements, strategic alliances, partnerships, and buy-outs.
In all of that time, and in all of those transactions, I have never found a better secret to success in business than the approach I have developed and taught as “Fire, Aim…Ready” or FAR. That’s the secret I share with you here.
Fire, Aim…Ready: Management shows you how to employ this strategy throughout every facet of your organization, from recruiting and onboarding to outstanding business development, marketing, and sales.
A FAR-sighted organization excels where its peers simply imitate each other. Using the Fire, Aim…Ready approach, management teams and owners can work more efficiently, more collaboratively, and more profitably. Written by an entrepreneurial lawyer in plain English, the lessons can be understood in the space of an evening, but will resonate for a lifetime.
Entrepreneur SecretsHow to Build Wealth and Escape the Rat RaceThe word “entrepreneur” comes from the French verb “entreprendre” meaning “to do” or “to undertake.” An entrepreneur is someone who “does”, someone who acts. Generally, this means putting the time, energy, and money into starting up a business, and being willing to take the risks that come along with it. Whereas most people see problems, entrepreneurs see opportunities. Whereas most people complain about problems, entrepreneurs create solutions. Small businesses are the lifeblood of the economy. Nearly two-thirds of all new jobs created in the past fifteen years have come from small businesses, and over half of these businesses are run from home! About one out of ten people work for themselves or for a small company. We’re all very fortunate to live in a world that encourages the creation and growth of new businesses. The process of opening your own company is relatively easy.But who can be an entrepreneur?Anyone can be an entrepreneur. You may be a twenty year old kid with no money in the bank with just a good idea, and you can still build a company from scratch. You don’t have to be old to create a business: Google, Facebook, and Dell are all examples of companies that were started by students. You don’t need lot of money, either: Microsoft, Nike, Domino’s Pizza, Hewlett-Packard, and Eastman Kodak are all examples of companies that were started with ten thousand dollars or less. Don’t think that setting up a business is an intimidating task that requires a lot of work, money, and special talent.The question “Who can be an entrepreneur?” wasn’t really a fair one, was it? If I asked, “Who can play golf?” and you answered “Anyone,” you’d be technically right – just about anyone can pick up a club and hit a ball. But the real question should be, “Who can play golf well?” Just about anyone can start a company, but being a successful entrepreneur requires a particular type of person, a lot of hard work, and a good measure of luck.Here is a preview of what you will learn…Being an EntrepreneurThe Main Rules of Business SuccessDeciding Which Business to Go IntoHow to Avoid the Pitfalls of Starting a BusinessThe Importance of your SkillsGetting PreparedMiscellaneous Tips>>>And much, much moreScroll up and download your copy today!