Who are you up against, and what unique selling proposition will help you succeed?
Details: Startup of Health primary care Clinic in the USA for Illinois communities
I. Instructions: Executive Summary
The Executive Summary is the most important part of your business plan. Often, it’s the only part that a prospective investor or lender reads before deciding whether or not to read the rest of your plan. It should convey your enthusiasm for your business idea and get readers excited about it, too.
Write your Executive Summary LAST, after you have completed the rest of the business plan. That way, you’ll have thought through all the elements of your startup and be prepared to summarize them.
The Executive Summary should briefly explain each of the below.
An overview of your business idea (one or two sentences).
A description of your product and/or service. What problems are you solving for your target customers?
Your goals for the business. Where do you expect the business to be in one year, three years, five years?
Your proposed target market. Who are your ideal customers?
Your competition and what differentiates your business. Who are you up against, and what unique selling proposition will help you succeed?
Your management team and their prior experience. What do they bring to the table that will give your business a competitive edge?
Financial outlook for the business. If you’re using the business plan for financing purposes, explain exactly how much money you want, how you will use it, and how that will make your business more profitable.