Monthly Archives: September 2014

Pricing Strategy – The Unintended Consequences!

Is pricing strategy an art or science? It is some of both. The business owner / CEO know
the art of appealing to the company’s customers. The CFO must ensure the science of pricing
provides the critical foundation to execute the strategy profitably.
A strategy of ‘Simple Pricing’ may capture the attention of customers who shy away
from confusing pricing options.…

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B2B Exit Software Nominated For 2014 Small Business Influencer Awards – Vote Now

 

 B2B Exit Software Nominated For 2014 Small Business Influencer Awards

Voting Period Ends September 15th

 

“We are so proud of our new software and see it as a true game changer for the small and mid-size business industry,” said Jerry L. Mills.  “We are very pleased to be among the nominees this year and hope to finish strong. …

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Facetime: Chris James of B2B CFO on the right financial advice at the right price

Staff Writer-Dallas Business Journal
Email  |  LinkedIn  |  Twitter
To better see the video, please follow the attached link: Video
I n 1987, Jerry Mills, then a manager at the once-mighty Arthur Andersen accounting firm, noticed a gap in the financial industry.

Businesses were growing quickly, as were their coffers.

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Minimum Wage Hikes: 4 Ways to Prepare Now

In his 2014 State of the Union address, President Barack Obama urged Congress to raise the national minimum wage from $7.25 an hour to $10.10. Since then, 10 states have voted to increase their minimum wages, and many more states, counties, towns and individual businesses plan to raise, or discuss raising, their hourly employees’ pay rates in the coming years.…

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How to Cut Costs and Spend Less in a Cash-Strapped Business

When customers are scarce and you’re having a hard time paying your bills, you need to start hoarding your cash. There are many ways to reduce the amount of money flowing out of your business—and implementing just a few can make a big difference.

Here are some of the main areas to look to when you need to cut costs:

  • discretionary spending (nonessential maintenance and employees)
  • rent (landlords are more willing to renegotiate a lease in an economic downturn)
  • capital costs (put off that new equipment purchase), and
  • payroll (you might not need to lay anyone off—instead, temporarily cut back salaries and hours).


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