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It's hard to be competitive when you do everything you're supposed to, yet know the system is rigged against you if you don't.
How often has this happened to you: After what looks like a really good month, you go out and buy an expensive piece of equipment, like a truck. Then the following month is a really bad one, and you wish you hadn't.
The answer, says a Maine business-systems consultant, depends on whether you like packaged reports or prefer to customize the program to match the way you do business.
Accrual vs. cash accounting; finding the best remodeling customers
As the general contractor, you have liability insurance to protect you from claims for bodily injury or property damage caused by your negligence. So why, you ask, is it important for your subs to have liability insurance, too?
Saving on workers' comp; putting subs on the team; improving efficiency with the 80/20 rule
If I were to ask ten contractors how they calculate and apply overhead (indirect expense) to their estimates or time-and-material work, I would get ten different answers. If I were to press further as to how they arrived at their numbers, most of their methods would turn out to be arbitrary or have...
Are you charging what your work is worth? Seven veteran builders tell how they learned to stop undercharging and get serious about turning a profit.
Death of a contractor
Brenneman & Pagenstecher has an open book estimating policy. Peter Pagenstecher says some refer to this method as time and materials with a fixed fee.According to the partners, there are several advantages to this system.
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