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Three Tips For Women In Business

May 1, 2012

Now more than ever, women are becoming successful as owners of businesses as they engage in commercial endeavours. As a woman in upper management or a small business owner, it can be hard to feel self-assured in a world that has always been overwhelmingly male led, but recent studies show that nearly half of all privately owned businesses are owned by women. With these statistics, it’s hard to believe that information for professional women is so hard to find, but at times it can feel like women in commerce are flying blind. We’ve done some research to find these excellent tips for any business minded women in managerial positions to ensure their success has nowhere to go but up.

Embrace Technological Options

When it comes to managerial positions, technology is a womans best friend. Electronic accounting programs are a great way to simplify your needs when it comes to budgeting, payroll, group health insurance and income. Keeping track of expenses in this way makes tax time and accounting far easier, which can lower costs and headaches in regards to money and organization. Embracing a plan for social media as advertising is an excellent way for female business owners to keep advertising costs low while keeping impact high, and electronic money transfers are an innovative way to pay your employees.

Money Matters


Keep track of your money in absolutely everything you do. Create an organized and detailed business budget to avoid long-term issues down the road and set your company apart from those who mismanage their funds. Of the successful female business owners and managers reported in recent years, the vast majority of them were organized, money oriented women who focused on finance in their career. Avoid procrastination and mismanagement, or find an employee who can handle this aspect for you if you’re not so inclined.

Keep Personal Relationships Separate

For many women, emotional connections to customers and staff can cause issues when it comes to business matters. In order to keep things less complicated, make sure that you are able to separate personal relationships from business relationships. As a woman in upper management, it is your job to keep your staff happy and well provided for by offering them reasonable benefits packages, group health insurance benefits, and hours they can rely on. It is not your job to regulate drama or become involved with staff on a friendly basis. Don’t put off things that need to be done in an attempt to be liked or to stay popular, as you’re only putting your own career at risk.

Allison writes with GroupHealthInsurance.org.

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