How to Capitalize on a Business Startup

How to Capitalize on a Business Startup
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    If you're reading this article, chances are you're a private investor who is interested in channeling funds into a new business in order to gain a profitable return in exchange for helping it to get off the ground; or you're a struggling business who wants to launch but is having trouble doing so.


Either way, there are terms and options you’ll want to get to know, in order to make your chances of success most probable.

Business Capital for Investors

Whether you’re new to the exciting world of investments or you’ve been a part of it for a while, finding new ventures to provide capital for is almost always a surefire way to see some growth in your own pockets. Of course, you’ll want to take the time to find the right types of new ventures to provide capital for. Believe it or not, it’s a smart choice to take on, rather than avoid, high-risk ventures.

You’ll see a greater return on these types of ventures for two reasons: first, high-risk startups tend to be more profitable; second, you’ll be guaranteed higher interest rates or rates of return because you were willing to take on that particular risk. Of course, because there is risk involved with these types of ventures, it’s best to spread things around for a bit.

Some financial investor experts, such as John Ferraro Ernst and Young, may even suggest that you invest in two to three low-risk businesses or other ventures for every high-risk venture. This way you’ll have balance, as well as something to fall back on should that high risk venture not pan out as you were hoping it would.

To get started with investing in businesses, it’s best to work with an investment firm or financial institution, as these places are staffed with financial experts who can examine your portfolio, and match you up with the most promising of ventures.

Capital for Business Owners

If your business is in need of funds, then it’s best to start with an internal source: yours. Look to savings and dividends to help fund growth. You can also consider a personal loan from your own bank, or from a local credit union. If this isn’t a viable option, look next to private equity from a business investment firm. When you go into a partnership with an investment firm, you’re working with them to ensure that you are matched up with the most promising of investors, who in turn will receive dividends and/or stocks from your company in return for providing investment funds.

Another idea to look into is angel investments. An angel investor is a private investor who will receive shares of your company in exchange for providing you with much-needed capital, but they rarely request ownership in terms of a seat on your directors board.

Some businesses find that obtaining capital from multiple sources is a must in order to achieve desired growth. If you go this route, make sure your financial projections provide plenty of room to re-pay all of your debts and still remain in the green.


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Categories: Business Financing

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