for owning a business. It uses the personal approach to solving the many problems that can
confront owners as they travel along the road of satisfying market demands and operational
efficiency. It emphasizes that all business owners are not experienced in the techniques of
supervision or the skills of management. As such, this nature is shared by many small “Mom
and Pop” stores, Dot.coms, light industries, or service entities.
Through its pages, readers will find guidance about when consultants should be hired and
when the owner may do his or her own consulting to save the costs of outsourcing. Griffith cuts
through the maze of getting equipment for a business and reveals how shortcuts may be made
to encourage employee participation in finding better ways of doing business. Also discussed are
procedures, and many of the prime policies are listed for their inclusion within a company policy
manual. Lastly, an outline is given on how an owner may personally rate the business and how
he or she may get feedback from the customers.
Richly layered and informative, Doing Your Business talks about how to organize any
business and how to measure progress while looking at employee needs and training."
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