It also needs to be written in formal format and style. You have to remember that a business plan is something that you may have to present to your business partners, financial firms and banks. So if you can, refrain from using slang in any part of your plan.
While it is always exciting to try to realize your dream in your mind and to project that image into your future, the realization that barriers, stumbling blocks, and necessary "to-do's" exist. These subjects range from broad to very specific, and can include questions such as; Who is my ideal client?; What would be a good name for my organization?; What is my unique selling proposition (USP)?; How will I balance my work life with my personal life?; How big do I want this business to be; Do I have the necessary resources? If not, where can I get them? If so, how do I most effectively utilize them?
Financial Factors : The finance is always at the end of any business plan. This should include the finances that are expected to go in and out. Writing business plans is pretty simple and does not take too long to write. However careful research should be done before writing up your plan. The information included should be accurate to avoid any unexpected turn of events.
Financial Planning : Perhaps one of the most important parts of any business plan is the financial plan. You need to make some forecasts of revenue and expenditure over a period of several years. You can then estimate when you will reach a break even point and how much profit will be possible in the future. Set out anticipated monthly cash flows in a spreadsheet program on your computer. As businesses often don't grow as fast as their owners expect them to you should outline several scenarios. One scenario can show your expected outcome, one can show a more optimistic forecast and the third one can show a worst case scenario.