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October 23, 2019

Alyssa Reichel of North Woodmere Explains Why Business Classes Are Important For Entrepreneurs



When debating whether to attend business classes, many entrepreneurs tend to brush aside the idea thinking that they already have the aptitude and experience to handle anything that comes their way. But even talent needs to be refined with knowledge and education. Business skills can be polished, and experience augmented with the right classes.



Entrepreneur Alyssa Reichel of North Woodmere, New York, is of the opinion that a willingness to learn can help even the most seasoned entrepreneurs avoid costly business mistakes down the line. “If an entrepreneur decides that their current level of knowledge and expertise is enough,” she says, “they’re actually shutting themselves off to all the innovations and new business ideas that the future holds.” Whether it’s about brushing off their accounting skills or getting the basics of management down, the reasons to attend business classes are varied.

Refine the Grasp on Finance and Accounting

Part of the business owner’s daily activities has to do with conducting a lot of transactions. Whether it’s about balancing the budget or paying taxes, having a firm grasp on accounting and finance is the main concern of every successful entrepreneur. The survival of the business requires that the business owner is competent in areas such as cash flow management and the trade-off between risk and return.

“Even if the business already has accountants to handle these matters,” says Alyssa Reichel of North Woodmere, “being adept at managing your own budget and making knowledgeable dividend policy decisions is the key to success in the world of business.” Moreover, a solid understanding of accounting allows the entrepreneur to get a clear idea of the health of their business and appreciate vital business concepts such as liabilities and assets.

They Enhance Marketing Skills

Marketing is an art that involves more than just selling a product or a service. It’s also about selling ideas and explaining the merits of business plans to potential investors and partners. Every entrepreneur has been in that situation where they had to sit across a private investor or a bank executive pitching an idea to secure a loan.

In business, you’re always marketing something. It might be your ideas, your services, or your own business venture. And while some business owners have innate marketing skills, those who lack them can benefit from classes that teach them how to reach out to audiences and the merits of market research.

Get a Handle on Economics

Just as with accounting and marketing, economics is an indispensable field for every entrepreneur worth their salt. The principles of economics are relevant to almost any type of business today. Economics also helps the business owner navigate their way through local regulations as well as finding their footing in the global economy. With more business deals taking place across geographical and political borders, it’s important to understand the nuances of macroeconomics and how a local business can survive in a competitive world market ruled by large corporations.

Become a Better Manager

According to North Woodmere’s Alyssa Reichel, an entrepreneur who doesn’t know how to bring the staff on the same page and keep them motivated will have a tough time maintaining a profitable company. “I’ve always had a passion for clothes and jewelry from a young age,” she says, “but if you ask me for the one secret behind my success as a businesswoman, I’d say it’s my knowing how to rally the troops and get the best out of my team.”

Communicating ideas and goals to the team is crucial to success. With a management class, the entrepreneur learns the power of delegating work, accepting responsibility, and delivering constructive criticism without impacting the team’s morale.

Risk Management

No business can survive without taking risks. As any entrepreneur quickly learns, every new idea comes with inherent elements of risk attached to it. As such, there are two types of entrepreneurs. Those who relish risk and those who shy away from it.

But taking uncalculated risks is just as disastrous for any entrepreneur as avoiding uncertain business situations altogether. Alyssa Reichel of North Woodmere considers risk management an asset of every business owner. In a world where business dealings are conducted through video calls, the ability to not treat a business as a gamble, to make educated guesses and to value the quality of persistence is as relevant today as it was when deals were made between people sitting across each other in one room.



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