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6 Tips for Choosing the Right Business Broker for You

6 Tips for Choosing the Right Business Broker for You

Whether it’s your first time or your 101st time, selling your business can be an overwhelming task. That’s why working with an experienced business broker can be so helpful. 

A business broker is different from a real estate agent. While a real estate agent may be able to help you sell your building, a business broker can help you sell your business. A broker acts as an intermediary between the buyer and seller, helping to negotiate the sale and ensuring the process goes smoothly. They also offer services like business valuation, marketing, identifying and screening buyers, and negotiation.

A good broker has the network and marketing skills needed to get your business in front of the right buyers and the negotiation skills to get you the best deal. Choosing the right business broker for your business type, needs, and goals is crucial to the success of your sale.

Let’s take a look at a few things to consider before choosing a business broker to sell your business.

1. Understand Your Needs and Goals

First, it’s important to have a good handle on your needs and goals for selling your business. Do you have needs that are unique to your industry? What are your goals for profits, timeline, and other factors related to your sale?

The type of business broker you choose will be, in part, determined by your industry and the specific needs of your business sale. It’s also essential that you can clearly articulate your needs and goals to your business broker so they can create a marketing strategy to suit your specific situation.

As you interview brokers, look for someone you feel comfortable enough with to openly communicate about your sales goals and reasons for selling. If your broker has a clear picture of your goals from the beginning, they will be better prepared to objectively guide you through the process.

2. Research and Evaluate Available Business Brokers

Next, do some research to find business brokers in your area who specialize in your industry:

  • Check with your network. Recommendations from trusted business peers is a great place to start.
  • Do an online search. Look for a broker who focuses primarily on business transactions, not just commercial real estate. You want someone who can help you sell your business — not just the building it sits in.
  • Ask for referrals from industry professionals (such as lawyers or accountants) who have worked with business brokers in the past.  

Once you’ve compiled a list of potential brokers, do interviews with them all. Over the phone or in person, ask them about their experience, credentials, communication style, and fees. It’s also a good idea to ask for references or testimonials from previous clients to gain insight into their experience working with the broker. 

Ultimately, you’re looking for an experienced broker who listens to your needs and prioritizes your interests.

3. Assess Professional Credentials, Licensing, and Experience

Finding a business broker with a solid track record is critical — as is finding one with experience relevant to your industry. When you’re deciding which broker to hire, examine not only the number of years they’ve been in business and their success rate, but also the types of businesses they’ve worked with.

The operational ins and outs of one type of business are vastly different from another. For this reason, the specifics of a sale will also vary widely from one business to another. Ideally, you’ll want to find someone who has experience in your industry and with businesses similar to yours. 

However, if you’re in a unique or niche industry, that may be more difficult to find. In this case, look for a broker with experience selling comparably-sized businesses with similar characteristics.

In addition to experience, take a look at the broker’s credentials and licensing. Credentials with associations like the International Business Brokers Association show you the broker’s involvement in the business brokerage community as well as a certain level of education and experience. 

Credentials can also indicate whether a broker has the knowledge and expertise needed to help you not just sell your business, but reach your goals for your sale.

4. Evaluate the Broker’s Marketing Strategies

An experienced business broker will be able to craft a comprehensive marketing plan that attracts qualified prospects, helping you sell your business quickly and profitably.

As you interview potential brokers, ask them how they plan to market your business and how they’ll identify and screen interested buyers. They should be able to clearly articulate their sales strategy and explain how they’ll keep your confidential information safe. A good sales strategy should cast a wide net, making use of both online and offline resources to promote your sale.

Talking to a broker’s previous clients can be helpful here as well, to assess whether they were happy with the broker’s marketing strategies for their sale.

5. Understand Fee Structure and Contract Terms

Before you choose a business broker, make sure you understand the fees they charge and how they are paid. While some brokers work entirely on commission, others may charge an up-front fee. 

A broker’s contract terms should outline their fees, as well as the scope of services and expectations for communication and reporting. Never sign a contract without first examining it thoroughly. Ideally, have a lawyer take a look at it before you sign. 

In fact, a reputable broker will encourage you to have your paperwork examined by an attorney. This helps reduce liability for all parties.

6. Check References and Past Client Experiences

Finally, ask all potential brokers for a few references from past clients. Contact all references and ask them about their experience with the broker’s professionalism, expertise, and communication skills. You want to find an experienced broker with a reputation for being ethical, honest, and trustworthy.

A word of caution: be wary of brokers who refuse to provide references, pressure you into signing a contract, or discourage you from seeking legal advice. A reputable broker will provide you with the information and time you need to make an informed choice.

Choosing the right business broker for your needs is a vital component of a successful business sale. Make sure to take the time you need to examine these details before hiring a broker to sell your business. 

If you are in search of a business broker to help you sell your business, the team at OIB would love to be considered. Don’t hesitate to contact us — we are more than happy to answer your questions and discuss how we can help steer you toward a successful sale.

Cash and accrual-basis accounting

Cash and Accrual-Basis Accounting: What’s the Difference?

Keeping track of your financial situation is an integral and vital part of running a business. 

Whether you’re a seasoned business owner or just getting your first business off the ground, it’s important to understand the basics of accounting (even if an accountant handles the details for you). One of the most foundational elements to grasp is the type of accounting method you use to track your finances.

There are two main accounting methods that most businesses use: cash-basis accounting and accrual-basis accounting.

Here we’ll cover all your questions about the differences between cash and accrual-basis accounting, as well as how to choose an accounting method and why accounting is a critical part of running your business.

The Importance of Accounting in Running Your Business

In short, accounting helps you: 

  • Track income and expenses
  • Evaluate the performance of your business
  • Make sure your business is in compliance with state and federal statutes
  • Address taxes and other liabilities appropriately
  • Provide investors and company leadership with financial information to help set a budget and make future projections

Proper accounting gives you financial statements that provide vital information about your business, including profits, losses, and your overall financial position. These statements help you make more informed business decisions. 

In most cases, your financial statements must also be filed with the proper state and federal authorities. In Minnesota, businesses are required to file their financial statements annually with the Secretary of State. Public companies are also required to file them periodically with the Securities and Exchange Commission

Key Differences Between Cash and Accrual-Basis Accounting

Cash and accrual-basis accounting are the two most common accounting methods used by businesses. Depending on your business model, one may work better for you than another.  Ultimately, there are three key differentiating factors between the two: timing, complexity, and responsibility. Let’s take a closer look.

Cash-Basis Accounting

In cash-basis accounting, revenues and expenses are recognized at the time they are received or paid. 

This method focuses on your business’ cash flow, with a particular emphasis on cash on hand: Money that comes in is tracked as revenue; money that goes out as expenses paid. Revenue is reported on the income statement only when cash is received; expenses are recorded only when cash is paid out.

The biggest benefit of this method of accounting is that it is simple and easy to understand.

It allows a business to easily answer questions regarding their annual revenue, expenses, and financial losses. It’s also easier to align earnings with important dates, ensuring you pay your taxes on time.

Another benefit of cash-basis accounting is that you only have to pay taxes on money you’ve received — not on invoices you’ve issued — which can help cash flow. (However, not all businesses are allowed to use cash-basis accounting, so it’s important to confirm with state and federal authorities that your business is eligible for this accounting method.)

On the downside, cash-basis accounting makes it more difficult to grasp a business’ current financial health, as accounts receivable and payable are not used. Without this critical information, you can end up with big discrepancies in your records, and your financial statements could overstate the health of your company if you are cash-rich.

It also doesn’t help when you’re making management decisions, as you only have a day-to-day view of your finances.

Accrual-Basis Accounting

In accrual-basis accounting, revenues and expenses are recognized at the time of the transaction—even if the cash isn’t in or out of the bank yet. 

Revenue is recorded when a product or service is delivered to a customer with the expectation that the customer will pay for it in the future. Expenses are recorded before cash is actually paid out for them.

This accounting method involves tracking accounts receivable and payable to create an accurate picture of the financial status of your business. In case you’re not familiar:

  • Accounts receivable is money owed by customers for products or services rendered
  • Accounts payable is money your business owes to vendors or creditors

This method of accounting provides a more accurate picture of your business’s financial situation, as it takes more into account than cash flow.

On the downside, accrual-basis accounting is complex, requires much more detailed record keeping than the cash method, and can be time consuming. 

Many businesses, as they grow, find they need to outsource the bookkeeping and accounting tasks. As such, this method can be more expensive than cash-basis accounting, and therefore more difficult for smaller businesses to use. In some cases, it might make sense for a small business to start with the cash-basis approach and switch to the accrual-basis method as the company grows and requires greater accountability.

In addition, with the accrual-basis method, you may end up having to pay taxes on income before the customer has actually paid you. (However, if the customer doesn’t pay the invoice, you can claim the tax back on your next return.)

Choosing the Right Accounting Method for Your Business

When To Use Cash-Basis Accounting

The cash basis method is most often used by sole proprietors and smaller businesses with no inventory.

For newer or very small businesses, knowing exactly how much cash is available can be helpful to determine when or how quickly bills get paid. And in most cases, because it is so straightforward and easy to use, this method of accounting doesn’t require hiring additional staff. 

Plus, smaller businesses’ earnings tend to fall below the $25 million per year threshold for using cash-basis accounting set by the IRS.

For businesses with inventory, cash-basis accounting is typically not a good fit because it doesn’t allow for the accounting of inventory at the opening and closing of each tax year (though there are some exceptions to this rule).

When To Use Accrual-Basis Accounting

Accrual-basis accounting is the most commonly used method for larger companies (especially publicly-traded companies). The finances of larger businesses often have too many moving parts for the simple cash-basis method. The accrual method allows for more complexity.

A few examples of how the accrual method is beneficial:

  • Credit card payments. Such payments can post days or weeks after the transaction initially occurs. The accrual method provides a way to track those payments before they’re actually received/sent.
  • Tracking assets and liabilities. Accrual-basis accounting makes it easier to distinguish assets and liabilities by keeping up-to-date records of what items fall into either category and for how long.
  • Ensuring GAAP compliance. Publicly-traded companies in the U.S. must adhere to the Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) as determined by the Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB). These businesses are required to use accrual-basis accounting, as the cash-basis method doesn’t meet GAAP standards.

Additionally, accrual-basis accounting offers a more complete picture of a company’s financial situation—one that cannot be easily manipulated or misconstrued. The accrual method requires everything to be accounted for in a timely manner.

We hope this information is useful to you as you determine which accounting method is best for your business. The team at OIB would love to be a resource for your business: for more helpful information, browse our previous blog posts and consider following us on LinkedIn

And when you’re ready to discuss buying or selling a business, contact us to get started!

Top 5 Challenges Business Owners Face When Trying to Sell Their Company

As a business owner, selling your company can be a daunting task. The business sales process can be time consuming, complicated, and emotionally draining.

No matter what’s motivating you to sell—finances, personal goals, family or health considerations, market conditions—there are a number of challenges every business owner will face throughout the sales process.

Let’s take a closer look at five of the top challenges of selling a business and how OIB can help you navigate them.

5 Challenges of Selling a Business

1. Determining the Value of Your Business

Determining the value of your business is crucial to a successful sale. Overvaluing the company can deter potential buyers, while undervaluing it may result in financial loss. 

A business valuation can be complex, and is dependent on somewhat abstract factors like location and anticipated earnings. Evaluating your business involves a detailed assessment of cash flow, projected growth, and internal and external risk factors that help determine your company’s fair market value. Industry trends and recent comparable sales play a role in this process as well.

Engaging a business valuation expert like OIB is your best bet to get the most accurate assessment of your company’s worth.

Learn more about the business valuation process in our recent blog: Business Valuation 101.

2. Preparing for a Sale

Selling a business can be a long process, and it begins long before you put your business on the market. Preparation for a business sale should begin as soon as possible to ensure that every aspect of your business is in optimal condition to attract the buyer (and the price) you want.

First of all, your business must be able to run without you. It’s essential that you plan your exit strategy now to ensure the business can perform well under new management. You need to make sure your team is strong, competent, and ready to succeed without you. In addition, make sure your accounts are in good order and all essential documents are easy to find. 

You’ll also need to prepare your financial records to ensure they’re not only accurate and up-to-date, but also easily understandable to a potential buyer. In advance of a business sale, you’ll need to prepare:

  • Profit and loss statements
  • Balance sheets, and
  • Tax returns 

Inadequate financial records can raise red flags for buyers, leading to a loss of confidence and delaying the sales process.

Ultimately, a well-prepared business is much more attractive to a buyer than one that’s put up for sale at the last minute.

So even if you think you won’t be selling your business for a while, start getting everything in order now. If your plans change and you decide not to sell, your business will be in optimal condition to bring you success for years to come.

3. Maintaining Confidentiality

Confidentiality is crucial in a business sale. Maintaining confidentiality throughout the sales process helps protect both the business and its employees. If news of the sale becomes public prematurely, it can lead to unsettled employees, lost clients or suppliers, and loss of revenue. 

This leaves you with a problem when it comes to finding a buyer: it limits the marketing of your business. Trying to sell a valuable asset without being able to include all of the important details to advertise it for sale makes finding the right buyer much more difficult. 

A business broker like OIB can help you discretely market your business, find the right buyer, establish confidentiality agreements with a potential buyer, and limit the premature disclosure of sensitive information.

4. Finding the Right Buyer

Identifying the right buyer for your business requires hard work and careful consideration. An ideal buyer should not only have the financial capacity to complete the transaction, but also be a good fit for the company’s culture with a clear vision for the future of the business. 

But finding potential buyers (much less the right buyer) can be difficult, especially if you’re concerned with maintaining confidentiality. On your own, you can leverage your network and industry connections to find potential buyers, but that may not be enough. Finding the most appropriate buyer for your business requires a coordinated, systematic approach.

A professional business broker like OIB can help you find and vet potential buyers for your business, so you can find the right one to lead your business into the future. Plus, a business broker offers an objective viewpoint, enabling them to negotiate more effectively and ultimately get you the best possible price for your business.

5. Transition and Post-Sale Support

Relinquishing your role as owner and disengaging from the business can be one of the most difficult aspects of selling your company. Whether you’re retiring or moving on to a new phase in your career, it can be hard to let go of the business you’ve led for years.

For your own sake and that of the company’s future success, you need a smooth transition post-sale. This means providing support to the new owners for a time, helping them acclimate to the company’s culture and operations. This may include training, consulting, or temporarily assisting with the day-to-day management of the business until the new owner is ready to take over fully.

Ensuring a successful transition doesn’t just benefit the new owners: it also protects your reputation and that of the company, ensuring a promising future for the business you’ve built.

OIB Can Help You Meet the Challenges of Selling a Business

These are only a handful of the challenges inherent in selling your business. Addressing these issues and more will require careful planning, a comprehensive understanding of the sales process, and the help of a seasoned business broker like OIB. 

The team at OIB can help you meet these challenges head on, maximize the value of your business, and ensure a successful sale and smooth transition.

If you’re considering selling your business this year, OIB would love to partner with you. Contact us today to discuss your needs and get your business on the market!

Don’t Be Afraid To Sell Your Business in an Increasing Rate Environment

There’s no question that the world of business sales hinges on the leveraging and financing of deals. Considering this, you’d think that the higher interest rates we’ve been experiencing would be a huge deterrent to buyers.

However, that’s not necessarily the case. 

If you’re considering selling your business but are concerned about rising interest rates, read on to learn why you don’t need to be worried about selling in this increasing rate environment.

Historically, Interest Rates Are Still Relatively Low

While an initial look at rising interest rates can be scary (to buyers and sellers alike), it’s important to remember that, historically, we’re still seeing relatively low interest rates.

Although interest rates are higher than they’ve been in many years, they’re still a far cry from the highs of the early 80s, when rates reached an all-time high of 20%! In fact, the extremely low interest rates we saw in recent years were more of an anomaly.

Plus, the old adage “what goes up, must come down” exists for a reason. Inflation has already begun to slow, and, eventually, interest rates will follow. So those buyers who are turned off by a rising rate environment won’t be out of the game for long.

For Individual Buyers, a Few Percentage Points Won’t Make a Huge Difference

For individual buyers who get their financing through SBA-type loans or seller financing, the relatively marginal increases we’ve seen won’t make a huge difference on their cash flow. 

The truth is, if a business can’t adequately service the debt because of the increased cost, it’s probably not in a buyer’s best interest to buy, regardless of interest rates. While this may cause some buyers to lower their offering price to account for the added interest rate burden, it’s unlikely they’ll be completely deterred from buying. 

Plus, there are lenders out there who aren’t tied to the prime lending rate. A buyer working with one of these lenders won’t be as concerned about interest rates.

Private Equity Groups Have To Invest Their Capital

Institutional buyers like private equity firms exist to invest their capital. They really don’t have a choice in the matter: If they don’t invest their money, they have to return it to their investors (with a handsome return)…and we all know they don’t want to do that!

PEGs typically have to return undeployed capital within a relatively short window of time (usually less than 10 years). That means they’re nearly always under pressure to acquire and grow businesses. 

In the face of rising interest rates, PEGs will adapt as they always do, and they’ll continue to buy businesses.

Cash Buyers Aren’t Concerned About Interest Rates

While cash buyers aren’t the norm, they’re definitely out there. 

And for buyers who aren’t dependent on financing, interest rates are a non issue. In a cash transaction, no interest is being paid to acquire the business anyway. So interest rates should have no effect on the acquisition.

When It’s Time To Sell, It’s Time To Sell

Regardless of what the market’s doing, sometimes there are family, health, or financial issues that dictate it’s time to sell your business. And in those cases, it’s always the right time to sell.

In any market, a certain degree of uncertainty is inevitable. You can never know the perfect time to sell stocks or your home…and the same is true of selling your business. The best way to navigate this uncertainty is to keep an eye on the big picture in the context of your industry and maintain a lean, efficient company.

An added bonus of an increasing rate environment for a seller is that you’ll benefit from that higher interest once you reinvest the proceeds of your sale.

OIB Can Help You Sell in an Increasing Rate Environment

Having an expert business broker by your side gives you yet another reason you don’t need to worry about selling your business in a rising rate environment. That’s where the team at OIB comes in.

At OIB, we’re experts in business valuation, deal negotiation, and navigation of a business sale—in any environment. We’re also adept at helping connect our clients with the right financing: For example, we’re continually meeting with lenders whose cost of lending is not tied to the Prime Lending Rate, making rising rates less of an issue.

If you’re thinking about a business sale this year, OIB would love to partner with you to get your business sold. Contact us today to discuss your needs and get started.

Business Valuation 101: What Is Your Business Worth?

As a business owner, there’s a high likelihood your business is your most important financial asset. Even so, if you’re like most business owners, chances are you don’t know what your business is worth.

The fair market value of your business won’t be found in your financial statements or tax returns. You won’t get the answer from your accountant or attorney. And the sale prices of similar business transactions can be hard to find, as sales agreements are usually kept private. 

You can find the fair market value of public businesses on the stock market, but that’s not the case for a private business. While public company valuations can provide some context, it’s hard to translate that data to a small, privately held business…even when you take into account the difference in size, stability, liquidity, and other factors.

So how do you determine the value of your business? This is where a business valuation comes into play.

What Is a Business Valuation?

In short, a business valuation is the process of determining the value of a business. During this process, all aspects of the business are evaluated in order to determine its overall worth.

However, it’s not as simple as it sounds. Business valuations are complex, subjective, and highly dependent on relatively abstract factors like location and anticipated earnings. They involve a fine-tooth assessment of cash flow, projected growth, and internal and external risk factors that help determine the fair market value of your business.

Ultimately, a business is like any commodity: it’s worth what a buyer will pay for it. 

If a buyer has a strategic reason to acquire a business, the sky could be the limit as far as value goes. If not, the value of your business may look very different. Having a professional evaluation of your business’ value is crucial to a successful sale.

At OIB, we help you determine a price that is both fair to you and attractive to a buyer, based on our extensive knowledge of the market.

We have a built-in advantage over most other appraisal firms: we’re engaged in the market of selling and buying businesses every day. We know what businesses sell for, because that’s what we do, day in and day out. Our valuation is more than an opinion: it’s supported by data from the sale of thousands of businesses, as well as from databases providing statistics from business sales across the country.

Why Would Your Business Need a Professional Valuation?

While the most obvious time to appraise a business is when it’s about to be sold, business appraisals are valuable in any number of situations, including:

  • Buy/sell agreements
  • Estate planning
  • Stockholder disputes
  • Tax disputes
  • Business expansions
  • Changes in partnership
  • Divorce settlements or other personal life changes

…and many more. But you don’t have to wait for one of these events to happen to have your business evaluated. Just as you should always keep your business plan up to date, it’s ideal to always have an updated valuation of your business so you’re prepared in case an event arises where you need it.

How Are Business Valuations Calculated?

There are four main types of valuation most business appraisers use: Liquidation or Other Assets-Based methods, Investment Value/Capitalized Earnings, Excess Earnings, and Discounted Cash Flow/Future Earnings.

  • The Liquidation or Other Assets-Based analysis estimates the resale value of hard assets, then subtracts business debts to reach an asset-based value. This method assumes the business will cease to exist and all assets will be sold to pay off liabilities. Liquidation is best used for businesses that aren’t making money and whose tangible assets are worth more than the value of the business (based on earnings).
  • With the Investment Value or Capitalized Earnings method, you would first determine earnings over the next 12 months, then determine the desired rate of return, based on risk. Risk is calculated based on a comparison of alternatives (bank, securities, etc) and the rate of capitalization. This method is useful for businesses that aren’t making money and whose value based on earnings exceeds the value of their tangible assets.
  • Using the Excess Earnings method, you would first determine the value of tangible assets, the cost of owning the business, and the value of earnings. You would then subtract the cost from the earnings to determine excess earnings. From there, you’d apply the rate of capitalization to the excess earnings. Finally, you would add the capitalized excess earnings to the tangible assets to determine the value of the business.
  • The Discounted Cash Flow (DCF) or Future Earnings method attempts to estimate future cash flows, and uses that to determine a business’ current value. However, this method is rarely used in the sale of a small business.

Ultimately, the most reliable indicator of your business’ value is what a buyer will pay for it. Buyers decide what they’re willing to pay for a business based on how much they think the company will make them. 

This means you need to be prepared to represent your business with well-presented documentation, an investment thesis, and knowledge surrounding how to counter price-chipping (a common strategy buyers use to lower the sale price by identifying possible issues with your business).

At the end of the day, evaluating a business is a complex process. Even if you follow every guideline and piece of advice you can find, there are assets or issues you’re going to miss. 

That’s why the best course of action is to call in a professional like Opportunities in Business. With our experience, specialized knowledge, and tools, we can give you the most accurate estimate of your business’s worth. Plus, as business brokers, we can help you find the buyers you need and guide you through a successful sale.

Contact the team at OIB today to get started on your business valuation.


How to Value a Business

At Opportunities in Business, we’ve been appraising small, closely-held businesses of all kinds for over 30 years. While the most obvious reason to appraise a business is when it’s changing hands in a buy/sell agreement, business appraisals are also needed for estate planning, stockholder disputes, tax disputes, and divorce settlements.

“Fair market value” of a business won’t be found in your financial statements or tax returns: It’s much more complicated than that, and ultimately depends on buyer perspective.

Business valuation is complex, subjective, and very dependent on somewhat abstract factors such as location and anticipated earnings. Here are three primary strategies we rely on, as a professional business brokerage firm. A thoughtful analysis will evaluate from all three perspectives to triangulate a realistic value for your company,

Assets-based analysis

For the most basic evaluation, calculate the value of a business’s hard assets, minus its debts. For example, a building contractor owns trucks, tools, and equipment: estimate the resale value of these hard assets and subtract business debts to reach an asset-based value. This method tends to establish a low company value because it doesn’t take into account the vital but intangible “goodwill” accrued by the company.

What is “goodwill?” According to Investopedia.com, “Goodwill is an intangible asset… The value of a company’s brand name, solid customer base, good customer relations, good employee relations and any patents or proprietary technology represent goodwill. Goodwill is considered an intangible asset because it is not a physical asset like buildings or equipment.”

Companies typically have at least some goodwill–for example, a thriving restaurant or spa–so an asset-based valuation will be too low.


Another common valuation technique is developing metrics based on the sales price and profits of similar companies. For example, accounting firms may trade at one times gross recurring fees while home/office security businesses may typically sell for two times their earnings. To make an accurate analysis, evaluation begins by selecting a group of companies which share industry, size, and region. Industry conferences and publications are good places to get a starting point on this multiplier.

The usefulness of comparables is limited, however. The resources for comparable data do not provide enough details to ascertain whether the businesses used for comparison are really comparable.

Earnings based methods are the most common methods used for businesses which are profitable. The various methods first define the earnings of the business, and then assess risk factors to determine multiplier and capitalization rates.

Ultimately, a business is like any commodity. It is worth what a buyer will pay for it, and if they have a strategic reason to acquire it, the sky may be the limit. However, having a professional evaluation of the business value is a crucial component to engaging in a successful sale.

Want to learn more? Give us a call today at 612-331-8392!