How to start up your own business

An easy to follow guide for dummies

An introduction to a business

To start up a business firstly you will need money. If you are a small business the government will possibly lend you some money without having to pay it back to start up your business. There are several charities that will help you set up your business. They have advise and starter packs to get you on your way to fame.

Here is a helpful link to look at online:

Risks and rewards


There are many different risks when starting up your own business. For starters you can loose a lot of money before you have even begun, its also down to people not buying your products. Strained relationships can also have an effect on businesses. Health is very important as well because if your health is poor, then you may not be able to maintain your business.
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Firstly there is a lot of independence AKA you get to be YOUR own BOSS. You get a lot of self satisfaction from running your own business and there is a lot of financial profit and expansion which = MONEY. And eventually you can expand to make a massive world wide known business.


The founder of the "BODY SHOP"

When Anita Roddick opened her first Body Shop, she didn't expect to get rich. She just hoped to survive. Her plan was disarmingly simple-she would create a line of cosmetics from natural ingredients and rather than rely on vanity to sell her products, she would appeal to her customers' concern for the environment. Through a combination of low-key marketing, consumer education and social activism, The Body Shop Ltd. rewrote the rulebook for the $16 billion global cosmetics business and made Roddick one of the richest women in England.

Born in 1942, Anita Perella was the third of four children in one of the few Italian immigrant families in Littlehampton, England. Her mother steered her into the teaching profession, but Roddick's craving for adventure was too strong to keep her in the classroom. After a year in Paris in the library of the International Herald Tribune and another year in Geneva working for the United Nations, she hit what she calls "the hippie trail," traveling through Europe, the South Pacific and Africa. During her journeys, she became acquainted with the rituals and customs of many Third World cultures, including their forms of health and body care.

Anita's body shop is now one of the biggest inspirations to entrepreneurs worldwide.

By Dilan And Dolphin

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