10 Ways to Get Positive Reviews on Your Local Business Listings
Local business listings are a great way to market your company and get the word out about who you are and what you do. However, if you don’t have any positive reviews within those local business listings they can do more harm than good. This is because when reviewing all the different businesses within your industry or category, users will always look to the reviews to give them a better idea of the service and quality of product they can expect. And if you don’t have any reviews but your competition’s page is filled with positive reviews, you’re sending customers directly to them instead of to you. In order to get positive reviews for your business, follow these tips and get ready to watch customers line up at your door.Changing Your Mindset From Self-Employed to Small Business
This article is to help entrepreneurs and owners understand the difference of operating as a self-employed professional to a small business. We understand a lot of our owners wrestles with the distinguish of both.Your Simple Guide to Start Saving on Shipping
Nowadays, all eCommerce retailers realize that in order to stay competitive in the market, they need to offer free shipping to their customers – but how will you offer free shipping when you’re trying to save money and grow your business online? Here’s the good news – Shipping doesn’t have to be as costly as you think. A lot of people have been doing it wrong for a long time, and it needs to stop now. This short guide will teach you the quickest and simplest ways to save on shipping costs. Follow these 7 rules and you’ll soon be making your customers, and your wallets, happy. It’s a win-win!Stay Ahead of Your Business Competition
For any business person there is the opportunity to get on top of the market. It can be something as simple as these high-impact, easy-to-use techniques.Westwind Air Bearings: The Search For A General Manager
When Westwind Turbines Ltd started life in Poole, Dorset, in September 1963 its directors and senior staff had very little expertise or experience in business management. The senior partner, Nigel Allen, was a dentist with an interest in engineering and he was never happier than when tinkering with a prototype in the development workshop. His partner, Ronald Henocq, was a metal machinist. Westwind started life with technical expertise, a competent accountant and engineering design capability, combined with good workshop supervision and some high practical skills on the workshop floor, but with no-one to run the company. The search for a competent general manager became a priority.