"The secret of success is not in doing your own work
but, in recognizing the right person to do it for you."
- Andrew Carnegie
A. Advisory Services

The primary benefit of our Client-Centered Advisory-Consulting services is its low cost - and affordability. Because we have an extremely low overhead, as a result of our virtual services, you won’t pay for travel, lodging, transportation or per diem rates. We do not push our clients to lock in a block of high billable-hour consulting fees. We’re not on your staff or payroll but on-call 24/7/365 – when you need us. We work on specific assigned tasks or a limited-bundled scope of projects you choose. Our advisory talents bring true objectivity and real world counseling for your decision making. We work on a strict advisor-client relationship with a duty of care and confidentiality such as you would expect from any law firm.

When you engage our services, we share our, more than 45-years of executive level experience and training fully available to you and your company. Our combined project or program resume includes a career budget in excess of $3.5 billion. My guarantee is that you will pay one flat engagement rate for a full year of advisory services, regardless of the amount of times or hours you need our assistance and or the number of projects you wish for us to consult you on. There are no hidden consultation fees. You are guaranteed our dedicated adherence to a duty of care and strict confidentiality. Please review our entire web site and see what our clients have said about us over the years. Then click on the engagement link and commit to your future with our help.

B. Concept Validation
In concept validation, we test if a particular product or service concept is interesting, inviting, and functional for the client and the market place. A concept validation study is usually compact and quick, but it can sometimes also be extremely thorough as well. Concept validation is sometimes called Proof of Concept (PoC) or prototype testing.

C.  Feasibility Studies

A feasibility study is an analysis that takes all of a project's relevant factors into account—including economic, technical, legal, and scheduling considerations—to ascertain the likelihood of completing the project successfully. Project managers use feasibility studies to discern the pros and cons of undertaking a project before they invest a lot of time and money into it. Feasibility studies also can provide a company's management with crucial information that could prevent the company from entering blindly into a risky business venture.

D.  Market Analysis
A market analysis is a quantitative and qualitative assessment of a market. It looks into the size of the market both in volume and in value, the various customer segments and buying patterns, the competition, and the economic environment in terms of barriers to entry and regulation. Objectives of a market analysis are to show to investors that: 1.) you know your market; and 2.) the market is large enough to build a sustainable business.
E.  Strategic Alliances
A strategic alliance is an association or relationship formed between parties to pursue a set of agreed upon objectives needed while remaining independent organizations. A strategic alliance need not be not a partnership or corporate affiliate relationship. Alliances are formed for a strategic purpose, where the parties may possess business assets or a particular expertise that will help the other by enhancing their businesses. Strategic alliances develop relationships where the parties achieve long-term benefits based on mutually desired outcomes.

F.   Resources - Finance
Funding is the act of providing resources to finance a need, program, or project. While this is usually in the form of money, it can also take the form of effort or donated labor and time from an organization or company. Alternatives to cash and capital have been the investment of trucks, equipment, and strategically placed open-accounts with trade vendors or a reduced or forbearance on an annual lease of a building for  short term. Funding may come from a debt (loan) or equity (investor) structure. Sources of funding include lines of credit, venture capital, donations, grants, savings, subsidies, and taxes - or, capital leases for equipment and machinery. 

G.  Implementation
Implementation is the carrying out, execution, or practice of a plan, a method, or any design, idea, model, specification, standard or policy for doing something. As such, implementation is the action that typically follows the preliminary work from concept to funding, in order for something to actually happen. Significant history in management proves over and over, that all of the above can be accomplished - and if you don't commit to the project - everything is in jeopardy. This is one of the most important components of success.

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