SMALL BUSINESS AND YOU
Are you willing to put in the time and money necessary to establish your ideal business?
Are you solely concerned about your monthly salary?
Are you employed by a firm with the goal of beginning your own business?
Are you employed by a company with the goal of obtaining a permanent position?
Do you contribute your own flavor by paying attention to the conversation's depth?
Do you just nod and go along with the instructions?
In any organization, there are two sorts of employees:
Employees with a Workplace Mentality
Employees that have a business mindset
Some people create a deadline environment for themselves.
1. Employees consider before they begin. Entrepreneurs begin without hesitation.
Employees limit their future growth by focusing on honing specific talents.
Rather than beginning on a positive note, they begin to doubt their own abilities and strengths.
Entrepreneurs aren't experts on everything.
As a result, they begin their task with a small amount of information.
They don't waste their time trying to achieve perfection.
They feel that gaining new skills is an important part of their entrepreneurial journey.
2. Employees await the appropriate moment. Entrepreneurs marry without considering the best moment to do it.
Employees come up with a variety of excuses to avoid completing their jobs. They keep putting off their deadlines. Love, Patience, and Dedication are three major motivators for entrepreneurs to begin their business at any time.
Recognizing the fleeting nature of possibilities, they seize the moment and devise a variety of strategies.
3. Employees aim for the promotion in their company. Entrepreneurs aim for the promotion in their business.
Workers with an ‘Employee mindset’ are concerned about the increment of the colleagues.
They work hard with the intention of getting a better position and a high salary.
Entrepreneurs work hard with the intention of learning new ideas.
They are busy in finding various ways to uplift their business dreams.
4. Employees fantasize about their future ambitions. Entrepreneurs make plans to achieve their goals.
Dreams without plans, no matter how vast they are, are meaningless. Employees construct castles in the sky. They fantasize about escaping the 9-to-5 grind.
They fantasize about living in opulence. Entrepreneurs, on the other hand, have a well-thought-out strategy for realizing their ambitions.
They move forward with a well-thought-out approach.
5. Employees believe that money is the most important thing in the world. Entrepreneurs understand that ‘time is everything.'
Employees focus on money in order to invest in their future progress.
They just look for secure returns. Entrepreneurs understand the value of time.
They transfer their attention from money to time by allocating sufficient time for the company's growth.
They are willing to labour for months on end with no pay.
They don't pay attention to the first months with bad outcomes because they believe in earning riches.
6. Frustration is a constant among employees. Frustration is only temporary for entrepreneurs.
The person's ability to be free of irritation is determined by how they approach it.
Employees are well aware that they would be subjected to the same tedious routine over and over again.
As a result, they lose interest in their work and become arrogant towards their coworkers and family. Entrepreneurs encounter unpleasant periods while juggling many tasks. Because they desire to make a living doing what they enjoy, their troubles are only transitory.
7. Employees are fearful about losing their job. Entrepreneurs are unafraid of their own insecurities.
Isn't it true that everyone wants to live life on their own terms?
Employees, on the one hand, wish to stretch their arms and live life without limitations. They, on the other hand, contract because to future insecurities. Entrepreneurs live on the precipice of success.
This isn't to say they don't have other commitments. They are adept at assessing the appropriate level of risk for each plan.
8. Employees put up a lot of effort. Entrepreneurs are astute businesspeople.
Employees touch their asses to curry favor with the boss. As a result of their excellent job, more and more paperwork accumulate on their desks. Entrepreneurs divide their work into two categories: urgent and non-urgent. They follow the Pareto Principle, which states that 20% of the work produces 80% of the results.
9. Employees are classified into one of nine job categories. Entrepreneurs develop their own personal brand.
Employees must complete tasks in accordance with their job descriptions. They are forced to work in an unfamiliar environment, regardless of their interests. Entrepreneurs aren't experts. They do general responsibilities because they must lead the group from the front. They are self-sufficient and autonomous.
10. Employees point the finger at others. Entrepreneurs are self-correcting.
You must have the fortitude to embrace your flaws in order to achieve great things in life.
Playing the blame game is pointless. Employees that have a "employee attitude" are prone to blaming, justifying, and complaining. Entrepreneurs understand that they are solely responsible for their actions. Rather than hiding their errors, they are willing to accept them.
11. Employees regard vacations as a welcome break. Entrepreneurs use vacations to bolster their convictions.
Employees look forward to the holidays with bated breath.
They simply want to get away from the pressures of the office.
Some people arrange a weekend getaway before returning to work on Monday.
Entrepreneurs are also looking forward to the holidays.
They do, however, lay out their business strategies for getting out of the Monday morning bind.
They can increase their productivity by working in a distraction-free atmosphere.
12. Employees become depressed after a failure. Entrepreneurs get up after a setback.
Failure is an unavoidable reality. You won't be able to come up with new ideas if you aren't willing to accept failure.
Workers with a "employees attitude" lose confidence during difficult times.
They consider failure to be a dead end.
Every failure is an opportunity for an entrepreneur.
They don't lose their excitement after getting knocked down.
With each fall, they recover and improve.