Please write business plan report and follow the below
1- make it in Saudi Arabia, Jeddah
2- mentioned SWOT analysis and PESTEL
4- The business plan should bbe followed in details based on Business canvas
3- include statistics
•suitable for Vegans/Healthy people
• Affordable prices
• New business opportunity
• large parking spot
• Organic and natural ingredients
.Using materials environmentally friendly .
• Marketing through social media
• Food service across counter
• Food supplier
• Staff .
Key resources ;
• Offering trendy updated menu
. Offering monthly subscription
Customer segments :
Healthy people .
People how have allergies .
The Business Model Canvas Lina zarie .SAM082 Daly Mukhtar. TAM060 Walaa Burei . TAM033 Key Activities Marketing through social media Key Partners Food service across counter Value Propositions Suitable for vegan\healthy people Customer Relationships Offering trendy updated menu Offering monthly subscription Affordable prices Magazine Bloggers/ photographers Customer Segments New business opportunity Food supplier Key Resources Government Human resource Staff Organic Farms Large parking spot Healthy people Channels Food trucks Organic and natural ingredients Application Using materials environmentally friendly Revenue Streams Cost Structure Customer service Marketing Stores Food events Ice cream Peanut butter Almond milk Nut butter People how have allergies [YOUR COMPANY NAME] BUSINESS PLAN [YOUR NAME] [YOUR TITLE] [YOUR ADDRESS] [YOUR ADDRESS 2] [YOUR CITY], [YOUR STATE/PROVINCE] [YOUR ZIP/POSTAL CODE] [COUNTRY] [YOUR PHONE NUMBER] [YOUREMAIL@YOURCOMPANY.COM] [YOUR WEBSITE ADDRESS] [DATE] Table of Contents Statement of Confidentiality & Non-Disclosure 3 Executive Summary 4 Business Description 4 Products and Services 4 The Market 4 Competition 5 Operations 5 Management Team 6
Risk/Opportunity 6 Financial Summary 6 Capital Requirements 7 1. Business Description 9 1.1 Industry Overview 9 1.2 Company Description 9 1.3 History and Current Status 10 1.4 Goals and Objectives 10 1.5 Critical Success Factors 10 1.6 Company Ownership 11 1.7 Exit Strategy 11 2. Products / Services 12 2.1 Product/Service Description 12 2.2 Unique Features or Proprietary Aspects of Product/Service 13 2.3 Research and Development 14 2.4 Production 14 2.5 New and Follow-on Products/Services 15 3. The Market 16 3.1 Industry Analysis 16 3.2 Market Analysis 18 3.3 Competitor Analysis 20 4. Marketing Strategies and Sales 23 4.1 Introduction 23 4.2 Market Segmentation Strategy 23 4.3 Targeting Strategy 23 4.4 Positioning Strategy 24 4.5 Product/Service Strategy 24 4.6 Pricing Strategy 25 4.7 Distribution Channels 26 4.8 Promotion and Advertising Strategy 26 4.9 Sales Strategy 27 4.10 Sales Forecasts 28 5. Development 29 5.1 Development Strategy 29 5.2 Development Timeline 29 5.3 Development Expenses 29 6. Management 30 6.1 Company Organization 30 6.2 Management Team 30 6.3 Management Structure and Style 31 6.4 Ownership 31 6.5 Board of [Advisors OR Directors] 32 7. Operations 33 7.1 Operations Strategy 33 7.2 Scope of Operations 33 7.3 Ongoing Operations 33 7.4 Location 33 7.5 Personnel 35 7.6 Production 35 7.7 Operations Expenses 36 7.8 Legal Environment 36 7.9 Inventory 37 7.10 Suppliers 37 7.11 Credit Policies 37 8.
Financials 39 8.1 Start-up Funds 40 8.2 Financial History and Analysis (current businesses only) 40 8.3 Current Financial Position (current, takeover or franchise businesses only) 40 8.4 Operating Forecast 41 8.5 Break-Even Analysis 41 8.6 Balance Sheet 42 8.7 Income Statement 42 8.8 Cash Flow 42 9. [Offering OR Funding Request] 43 9.1 Offer 43 9.2 Capital Requirements 43 9.3 Risk/Opportunity 43 9.4 Valuation of Business 44 9.5 Exit Strategy 44 10. Refining the Plan 45 10.1 For Raising Capital 45 10.2 Refine According to Type of Business 45 11. Appendix 47 Statement of Confidentiality & Non-Disclosure This document contains proprietary and confidential information.
All data submitted to [RECEIVING PARTY] is provided in reliance upon its consent not to use or disclose any information contained herein except in the context of its business dealings with [YOUR COMPANY NAME]. The recipient of this document agrees to inform its present and future employees and partners who view or have access to the document’s content of its confidential nature. The recipient agrees to instruct each employee that they must not disclose any information concerning this document to others except to the extent that such matters are generally known to, and are available for use by, the public
. The recipient also agrees not to duplicate or distribute or permit others to duplicate or distribute any material contained herein without [YOUR COMPANY NAME]’s express written consent. [YOUR COMPANY NAME] retains all title, ownership and intellectual property rights to the material and trademarks contained herein, including all supporting documentation, files, marketing material, and multimedia. BY ACCEPTANCE OF THIS DOCUMENT, THE RECIPIENT AGREES TO BE BOUND BY THE AFOREMENTIONED STATEMENT. Executive Summary The executive summary will provide readers and potential investors a brief yet dynamic description of the key components of the business plan. To make sure it is clear and comprehensive, it is often the last section to be written. A first-time reader should be able to read the summary by itself and know what your business is all about. The summary should stand-alone and should not refer to other parts of your business plan. The summary, between one to three pages in length, will motivate readers to continue reading the remainder of the business plan in more detail. The summary should include the following subsections: Business Description Provide a brief description of your company. The opening paragraphs should introduce what you do and where. From this section, the investor must be convinced of the uniqueness of the business and gain a clear idea of the market in which the company will operate.
The legal form of the business such as LLC, S-Corporation, C-Corporation, Partnership, or Proprietorship should be stated as well as the objectives of the business via a mission statement that clearly states the business’ purpose and values. Include a vision statement as well as where you see the business in five to ten years. Be sure to answer the following questions that are usually asked by potential investors: • • • • θ θ θ θ What form of business are you in? What type of business is it (e.g. manufacturing, consulting, reselling, services)? Is it a new business, a takeover, a franchise? What is your product or service? Products and Services This should include a very brief overview and description of your products and services, with emphasis on distinguishing features.
Be sure to answer the following questions that are usually asked by potential investors: • • • • • • θ θ θ θ θ θ How will the products be made or the services performed? What will they do for the customers/clients? What is different about the product or service your business is offering? What value do you add to your product? What is it that separates your company from the rest of the pack? Is your product or technology proprietary, patented, copyrighted? The Market Provide a brief description of the market you will be competing in. Here you will define your market, how large it is, and how much of the market share you expect to capture. It is important to reference credible sources and include the name of your source(s) of information along with a date. Indicate how you will market the products/services and which channels will be used to deliver your products/ services to your target market(s) (i.e. website, direct sales force, Value Added Resellers, channel partners, etc…). Be sure to answer the following questions that are usually asked by potential investors: • • • • θ θ θ θ
What are the key drivers, trends, and influences in the market? To whom do you market your products and services? How will you educate your customers to buy from you? Who is your target market? Competition It is important to show the reader that you have investigated the competition. Identify the direct and indirect competitors, with analysis of their pricing and promotional strategies, as well as an assessment of their competitive advantage. Based on this analysis, you can identify key obstacles for your business, the additional services you might offer, competitive challenges, as well as opportunities ahead. Briefly describe the competitive outlook and dynamics of the relevant market in which you will operate. Be sure to answer the following questions that are usually asked by potential investors: • • • • Is your service better, faster, cheaper and if so why? Is your advantage a temporary “window” and are there steps you can take to protect your position? θ What have you learned from the competition? From their advertising? θ How is their business currently? Steady? Increasing? Decreasing? θ θ You may also wish to include the following table: Competitor Name Sales Market Share Nature of Competitor Main Competitors Operations Operations is defined as the processes used to deliver your products and services to the marketplace and can include manufacturing, transportation, logistics, travel, printing, consulting, after-sales service, and so on.
This section should briefly outline how you will implement all of the above and include a brief description of the organizational structure and the expense and capital requirements for operation. Be sure to answer the following questions that are usually asked by potential investors: • • • • • • • Are your staffing requirements on par with the rest of the industry, is your pay and benefits package appropriate? θ Have you considered the possibility of a unionized staff? θ Have you contacted suppliers and distributors and decided which you will choose? θ Do you have insurance? If so, does it provide adequate coverage? θ Have you prepared a contingency plan if some difficulties should occur? θ What facilities and equipment do you require? How much does they cost? θ What inventory will you have on hand? Where will you keep it? θ Management Team The quality of a company’s management team is one of the best predictors of success, thus investors will look very closely at the individuals who will be managing the company.
The ideal scenario is that senior managers have previously started and successfully managed companies in the same business. If your management team cannot show this kind of background, you should emphasize the previous relevant experiences of the team. Mention past experience, education, positions held and milestones achieved. Be sure to answer the following questions that are usually asked by potential investors: • • • • • Can the current management team reach the desired goals set by the business? What about the future needs of management, will you hire new team members? What if a member of your management team leaves? θ What is the chain of command? θ Why did your current management leave their previous position? θ What will be the main duties of each individual member of management? θ θ Risk/Opportunity Risks are a part of any business, especially a new one. In this section, it is important to show potential investors and loan officers you have taken into consideration the risk involved with starting or expanding your venture. Illustrate the market, pricing, product, and management risks as well as how you plan to overcome these risks. Convey to the investor that the company and product/service truly fills an unmet need in the marketplace
. Describe and quantify the opportunity and where you fit. Explain why you are in business along with the reasons why you will be able to take advantage of this opportunity. Be sure to answer the following questions that are usually asked by potential investors: • • • • • θ θ θ θ θ Have you considered all the possible risks involved? Does your business have a contingency plan in place for all of the risks mentioned? What makes this opportunity unique? What are the financial risks for your business? How will these risks be minimized? What is the worst-case scenario? How will your business handle it? Financial Summary The financial section of the business plan will help you and potential investors (or loan officers) estimate how much money will be required and how much profit and sales will be generated. This process will force you to think through the various scenarios that may arise through the course of business and the respective responses to each. Be sure to answer the following questions that are usually asked by potential investors: • • •
Have you stated your break-even point? What are the potential problems you are certain your business will face and what are the solutions to these problems? θ Are the balance sheet and income statement completed for five years? θ θ This table should include a recap of your income statement: Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Revenue Cost of Goods Sold Gross Profit Operating Costs Finance & Admin Sales & Marketing Total Expenses Net Income Before Tax Less: Income Tax Net Income This table should include a summary of your balance sheet: As of [Date] Assets Year 1 Year 2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Liabilities Equity Financial Summary Capital Requirements Clearly state the capital needed to start or expand your business. You should have a very clear idea of how much money you will need to operate your business for the first full year. If possible, summarize how much money has been invested in the business to date and how it is being used.
Describe why you need the funds and why the opportunity is exciting. Keep in mind that one of the most common causes of new business failures is under-capitalization. Investors and loan officers want to know when they will get their money back, so be sure to explain how and when they will recoup their investment or when you will repay the loan. If the loan for initial capital will be based on security instead of equity, you should also specify the source of collateral.
The following tables are useful to portray the sources and uses of funds: Source of funds: Source Owners’ contribution Term loans New equity financing Amount Total Percentage Use of funds: Category Sales & Marketing Capital Expenditures G & A Expenses Other Amount Percentage Total Executive Summary checklist: • • • • • • Does your Executive Summary capture the essence of your business plan? Does your Summary sell your distinctive competence for executing the plan? Does it sell your strategy for success? Does it stand-alone from your business plan (without reference to the business plan)? Is your Summary short, clear and exciting? Does it make the reader want to dive into the complete plan for more details? θ Do you cover all of the main elements of your plan (Business Description, Products and Services, The Market, Competition, Operations, Management Team, Risk/Opportunity, Financial Summary and Capital Requirements) θ θ θ θ θ 1. Business Description The business description is a brief (one or two page) description of the company you have founded or are about to found. This section will be broken down into subsections and should give your reader a good idea of where you are, how you have gotten there and where you foresee your business in the future. Answer the following questions in one or two paragraphs: • • • • • • • • • • What is the name of your company? Where is it located?
Will it be a sole proprietorship, partnership, or corporation? Does your company currently exist, or will it be forming? What is your current stage? (Idea stage, start-up, expansion, etc.) Has the product been tested, lease signed, suppliers arranged, staff hired, etc.? How will it be organized? What is the size of the company? (Sales volume, number of employees, size of facilities, etc.) θ Why should an investor put money in your hands? θ To whom do you market your products? What is your target market? θ What changes do you foresee in your industry, and how will your company respond to them? θ θ θ θ θ θ θ The Business description should include the following subsections: 1.1 Industry Overview Often neglected in many business plans, an industry overview will provide potential investors or loan officers information on the industry that you are entering or already have a stake in. The industry overview should begin with the current situation of the industry and the future of the industry.
Where possible, provide information on all the markets in the industry, including the positive or negative affect new products and developments will have on your particular business. When writing this section it is very important to state or footnote the source of any information and data you have used. Investors and loan officers will want to know how reliable and accurate the information you have provided really is. 1.2 Company Description Start with the legal name of your business and state the legal form such as LLC, S-Corporation, CCorporation, Partnership, or Proprietorship. State whether the business is a new business, expanding business, or a takeover of an existing business. Next, explain the actual business you are in, this will include describing the manufacturing of any product, provision and delivery of any service, and so on.
State where your primary office will be located as well as any other facility that your business will operate in and then explain the reasons for that specific location. Give the actual size of each office and/or facility and along with a description of how each will be used and the duration in number of years these facilities will be adequate for operating the business (i.e. number of years used for amortization of their cost). If your company uses any controlled substances in the manufacturing process or delivery of service be sure to list them along with the jurisdiction of the government agency associated with them. Be sure to indicate that you have obtained the necessary permits/licenses and what are the agencies that regulate them. Mission Statement Your mission statement is a short inspirational statement of the vision and goals you have for your company.
Be sure that your mission statement is concise, content rich, and that it excites your readers. Your mission statement should address, but is not limited, to the following elements: • θ Nature and philosophy of the company • • • • θ θ θ θ Quality, price, service, customer relationships, management style, employee relations Corporate culture, image Social and community image Growth and profitability goals 1.3 History and Current Status Summarize the history and current status of your company. If your company is just forming, clearly explain how you came up with the idea to start your business and how you and your partners have met. If your business is already in operation, state how long you have been in business. Do you have anything to say about previous owners, successes, failures, lessons learned, reputation in community or sales and profit history? Discuss significant past problems and how you survived them. 1.4 Goals and Objectives In this section, explain in simple terms the objective of your business in a single paragraph. Express your company’s objectives by answering the following questions:
• • • • • • θ θ θ θ θ θ What are your plans for the future of the business? What are your ambitions for the company? Are you developing growth strategies? If so, how fast do you think you will grow? Do you plan to increase production, diversify, or eventually sell the business? Explain your short- and long-term goals for the company. What are your time frames for reaching different goals? 1.5 Critical Success Factors Separate from the Goals and Objectives section, the critical success factors identify what needs to be in place or managed in order to accomplish the objectives. Questions to address are: • • • • What factors will make this business a success? What are the internal and external elements that have an immediate and direct impact on your business? How are you prepared to deal with them or make them happen? θ What are your major competitive strengths? θ If you are asking for funding, go on to explain how the new capital will help you success…
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