Presentation on theme: "Chapter: 6 Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management"— Presentation transcript:
1Chapter: 6 Entrepreneurship and Small Business Management
2Becoming an Entrepreneur Essential Questions1. What are characteristics of successful entrepreneurs?2. Recognize the importance of entrepreneurship in the economy.3. Describe opportunities and risks of entrepreneurship.Key TermsEntrepreneurEntrepreneurshipVenture CapitalInnovationImprovement
3DO NOWWhat skills do you think an entrepreneur must have to turn their idea into a business?
4What is an Entrepreneur? An entrepreneur is someone who takes a risk in starting a business to earn a profit.
5Characteristics of Entrepreneurs Desire to be your own bossHaving special skills and abilitiesComing up with innovative ideas
6Entrepreneurs Are More PersistentInquisitiveEnergeticGoal-orientedIndependentSelf-confidentCreativeReliableCompetitive
7Entrepreneurs Have Problem-solving skills Strong Integrity Personal InitiativeAbility to secure resourcesCapability to learn from failureWillingness to work hard
8EntrepreneurshipEntrepreneurship is the process of starting, organizing, managing, and assuming the responsibility for a business.
9What Does It Take?Entrepreneurs come from all age categories and racial and ethnic groups.They represent both genders as well as varied amounts of education.Many entrepreneurs own their first business while in their teens.
10Entrepreneurship And The Economy Entrepreneurship is a key part of the U.S. economy.Nearly one in ten of all Americans years old is involved in some type of entrepreneurship activities.More than 670,000 new businesses are created yearly.Entrepreneurship is also risky.
11Employment Small businesses are responsible for most new employment. Over 60 percent of new jobs are created by businesses with fewer than 500 employees.
12BFM – APRIL 10, 2014 DO NOW: Assigned seats & complete ½ sheet LESSON: Finish notes on 6-1Bigger Business, Better Lives articleEXIT TICKET:3-2-1
13FinancingMost of the money needed to start a new business comes from the entrepreneur and his or her family.One in five Americans has invested in a business of someone they knew.More than 50 percent lend financial support to the business of a family member.Twenty nine percent give money to neighbors and friends.
14Venture capitalA Venture capital is money provided by large investors to finance new products and new businesses that have a good chance to be profitable.
15Venture capitalIn the late 1990s, many venture capital companies were formed.They supplied more than $100 billion each year to new businesses.Many of those businesses were e-commerce and high-tech start-ups.When many of those companies failed, the amount of venture capital declined to less than $22 million in 2005.
16ProductivityNew and small businesses produce a large volume of goods and services for the economy.Businesses with just a single owner and no staff account for more than $600 billion in sales annually.Small businesses are responsible for more than half of the U.S. gross domestic product each year.
17Opportunities and Risks Before deciding to start a business, you need to think about the opportunities and risks.
18New Business Opportunities The American private enterprise economy promotes innovation and new business development.Individuals are able to take risks to start a new business.Consumers are always looking for new and better choices to meet their wants and needs.
19InnovationAn innovation is an invention or creation that is brand new.
20ImprovementAn improvement is a design change that increases the usefulness of a product, service, or process.
21InventorsInventors often develop innovations. Those innovations may become the basis of a new business.The inventor may sell them to another company for development and sale.Examples of well-known innovations:Steve Jobs and Stephen Wozniak (Apple Computer)Arthur Fray and Spencer Silver (Post-it Notes)
22Recognizing RisksThe National Federation of Independent Business reports that of all new businesses, about one-third are profitable, one-third do not make a profit, but continue to operate, and the remaining third lose money.
23Recognizing RisksOver a 10-year period, more than 50 percent of all new businesses are discontinued.
24Reasons why businesses close Lack of adequate capitalLow salesHigher than expected expensesCompetitive pressureAn owner unprepared to manage a growing businessOperations requiring more time than the owner is willing to commit
25Check PointAnswer the questions included in your study guide packet.
27Small Business Basics Key Terms Small business Essential Questions1. Identify important characteristics of small businesses.2. Recognize the competitive advantages of small businesses.3. Identify problems faced by many small businesses.Key TermsSmall businessSmall Business Administration (SBA)
28DO NOWWhy might people enjoy owning a business but decide to sell it?
29Small Business BasicsThe greatest percentage of businesses in the United States is small businesses.Small businesses employ half of all private sector employees.
30Small BusinessA small business is an independent business with fewer than 500 employees.Using that standard, 99.9 percent of the roughly 26 million U.S. businesses are small businesses.
31Small BusinessA more precise description of a small business includes the following points.The owner is usually the managerIt operates in one or very few locationsIt typically serves a small marketIt is not dominant in its field
32Common Types of Small Businesses as Percent of All Small Businesses
33Small Business Employment On average, small businesses are responsible for creating percent of all new jobs.It is not surprising that there are a large number of service businesses.Many small business services are professional and technical.
34Ownership DiversityWomen own more than one-fourth of all small businesses.More than 18 percent of small businesses have African-American, Asian-American, or Hispanic- American ownership.The majority of small business owners are over 35 years old, but nearly 25 percent are under 35.
35Small Business Advantages Suppose you need someone to:Mow your lawnMake a gourmet meal in y our homeBuild a custom display case for a model trainRepair hardware on your home computer.You would seek the assistance of a small business.
36Meeting Customer Needs Small businesses play a vital role in the economy.They serve customers where the number of products and service is small or the requirements are too specialized for a large business to make a profit.
37April 28, 2014 DO NOW: Assigned seats LESSON: Finish notes for 6-2 Finish Teen Entrepreneurship Project #1Create a cover pageYour name, block, classPicture that represents your businessTeen Entrepreneurship Projects
38Providing Unique Services Small businesses are especially suited to provide unique services for customers.They may plan a wedding or design a customized sound system for your home.Providing these services means that business representatives must take special interest in the customer.
39Providing Unique Services They spend time determining needs and discussing alternatives.They have the expertise to plan and deliver the services.
40Common Small Business Problems Not all small businesses succeed.In fact, their failure rate is much higher than large businesses.Many failures result from the inability to pay expenses.
41Reasons for FailureThe following are the most common reasons for small business failure:Not keeping adequate recordsNot having enough start-up moneyLack of management experienceLack of experience with the type of businessNot controlling operating expensesPoor location of the businessFailure to manage credit offered to customers
42Small Business Administration The Small Business Administration (SBA) is a government agency that helps small business owners develop business plans and obtain financing and other support for their companies.Information about the SBA and its services can be obtained by visiting
43Small Business Administration The SBA offers information, publications, counseling, and many other forms of support.The SBA sponsors the Service Corps of Retired Executives (SCORE).Members of SCORE are retired local businesspeople who volunteer their services to counsel and mentor new business owners.
44Check PointAnswer the questions included in your study guide packet.
45BFM – April 16, 2014DO NOW:Assigned seats with a pencil or pen; ready to learnLesson:Bigger Business, Better Lives articleTeen Entrepreneur – Project 1
46BFM – April 30, 2014 DO NOW: Find a computer Read Save Chocolateville articleLesson:Finish Teen Entrepreneur – Project 1Create a cover pageName, block, classTeen Entrepreneurship ProjectsPicture that represents your servicePrint in color – GHS cn
47BFM – May 5, 2014 DO NOW: Find a computer Lesson: Create a cover page Name, block, classTeen Entrepreneurship ProjectsPicture that represents your servicePrint – GHS dnTE Project #2 – Naming Your BusinessType the Company Description outline
48CHAPTER 6-1 & 6-2 QUIZ Tuesday BFM – May 9, 2014DO NOW:Pick up your folder, find a computerLesson:Create a cover pageName, block, classTeen Entrepreneurship ProjectsPicture that represents your servicePrint – GHS dnTE Project #2 – Naming Your BusinessType the Company Description outline – Page 36CHAPTER 6-1 & 6-2 QUIZ Tuesday
49BFM – May 9, 2014 DO NOW: Pick up your folder, find a computer Lesson: Quiz 6-1 & 6-2TE Project #2 – Naming Your BusinessType the Company Description outline – Page 36TE #3 – Tagline (slogan) and Logo
50BFM – May 12, 2014 DO NOW: Pick up your folder, DO NOW paper, and find a computerLesson:Quiz 6-1 & 6-2TE Project #2 – Naming Your BusinessType the Company Description outline – Page 36TE #3 – Tagline (slogan) and Logo
51Starting a Small Business 6-3Starting a Small Business
52Starting a Small Business Essential QuestionsRecognize important factors to be considered when starting a business.Describe the elements of a business plan.Identify types and sources of financing for a small business.Key TermsBusiness planStart-up financingShort-term financingLong-term financing
53An Idea Plus Experience Every business begins with an idea.Business ideas come from many sources.Hobbies, interests, and business experiences often give people ideas for new businesses.Books and magazines suggest new business opportunities.
54Right Place and TimePutting your business idea into action means the right place to open the business.Most retail businesses need good customer traffic.Timing is another key factor in starting a business.Most successful businesses start during a period when customer demand for certain products or services is high.
55Team ApproachA business is not easy to run without the help of others.Even the smallest businesses need a few full- or part-time employees to grow or cover extended hours.Choosing the “team” members becomes one of the most important initial business decisions.Small business owners will need specialized help from bankers, lawyers, and accountants.
56Presentation and Research The most important step in starting a business is preparation.Preparation includes having enough information to make good decisions about the business.Time spent gathering and studying information before the business is started.Information is needed about customers, competitors, important operations, government regulations, and many other topics.
57What is a Business Plan?A business plan is a written description of the business idea and how it will be carried out, including all major business activities.Key features of a business plan are a general description of the company, the credentials of the owner(s), a description of the product or service, an analysis of the market, and a financial plan.
58Elements of a Business Plan Description of the BusinessThe business ideaMajor products and servicesOwnership structureStrengths/weaknessesLong- and short-term goals
59Elements of a Business Plan Customer AnalysisDescription of customersLocation, number, and resources of customersSales forecasts
60Elements of a Business Plan Operations PlanOrganization of the companyDescription of major operationsAnalysis of resources neededHuman resource plans
61Elements of a Business Plan Marketing PlanDescription of major marketing activitiesDescription of resources neededSchedule of marketing activities
62Elements of a Business Plan Financial PlansStart-up costsShort- and long-term financial needsSources of financingBudgets and financial statements
63Financing the Small Business Finding adequate financing is a key step in starting and running a new business.
64Start-up financingStart-up financing is the amount of money needed to open the business.It includes the costs of buildings, equipment, inventory (products or raw materials on hand), supplies, licenses, and the like.
65Start-term financingStart-term financing is the money needed to pay for the current operating activities of a business.Short-term financing is obtained for a period of less than a year and often for one or two months.
66Long-term financingLong-term financing is money needed for the main resources of a business (such as land, buildings, and equipment) that will last for many years.These resources usually require large amounts of money and will be paid over many years.
67Check PointAnswer the questions included in your study guide packet.
68Open Firefox browserGo toLogin with username and password