In business there’s an extraordinarily wide variance in recruitment philosophy. At one end of the spectrum there are those who look for the people with the quickest availability and the lowest cost, generally with some attempt to determine whether candidates have the ability and attitude to do the job to an acceptable level.
At the other end, there are those who are willing to invest significant time, resource and skills with the goal of finding exceptionally talented people who will do outstanding jobs, grow with the business and help drive the business forward.
What skills and experience should you try to gain before starting your own business? This article details the business areas in which it’s worth trying to spend time, and the skills you should focus on developing.
It’s a manager’s responsibility to ensure that s/he is ready to meet the needs and demands of the future. None more so than having the skills that they will require in order to continue to perform their job highly effectively.
Which begs the question: ‘what will those skills be?’
There’s a lot of pressure out there for people to set up and run their own business. The government encourages entrepreneurship, almost every second article on business-related social media promotes the benefits, and the whole concept of running your own show is made to be enticingly attractive. But there’s downsides too, many of which are swept under the carpet away from view.
So is it the right choice for you? To a large extent this depends on what sort of person you are and what you expect and want to achieve in life.
Entrepreneurs focus on goals, achieve success and create wealth. Boy, wouldn’t you want some of them working for you?
The problem is that the best entrepreneurs are unemployable. They do things their way, they don’t care for the niceties of policy and procedure – especially when defined by someone else, they won’t do what they’re told, and they don’t care too much if they upset a few people along the way. In summary, they’re unmanageable.
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