In the eye of your mind, how small is your business? There is no size too small for a business owner to step up whether it is a one man operation or a 100 employee company. Since the business world is constantly changing, it is logical to say that a business is also never static but constantly changing to the change: moving up and earning more or on a spiral course going down. Year after year a growing number of businesses, having fallen victim to management negligence, have gone bankrupt. However most of these businessmen are oblivious to where it all went bad for them and it is ironic that it was the simple things which were taken for granted that brought the complications to their business state or condition. Here is a list of the common things a businessman should never forget.
Another good way to analyze a company is by reviewing a company’s financial reports and accounting sheets. 10-K Company Annual Report are a great source to attain information. Comparing and analyzing numbers throughout the years will show the “guts” of a company that you won’t read or hear about in the news. However this process can be challenging…
Investigate other sources of relevant information too, such as: * press or trade magazines (collect articles or press releases in your preparation file) * other web sources (e.g Wikipedia, market analysts) * company annnual report and shareholders’ information * your network – do you know anyone who works there? or has been for an interview there? do you know any suppliers to the company?
Newsletter offers stock picks, price targets, company reports and updates that will greatly assist investors as they begin a future in penny stocks trading.
Listen. I’m a trader. I ain’t a fundamentalist. I am also a lazy bugger that loves taking shortcuts. So then, how the heck do I find fundamentally strong companies to trade in? I do it the easy way. I subscribe to a good analyst report.
If you are curious as to what a 10% increase amounts to, here are the numbers: Net income increased to $660 million, or 45 cents per share, from $599 million, or 39 cents per share.