Thursday, May 31, 2012

5 Reasons Why Online Businesses Need Content Marketing

Imagine this scenario - you wander through a bookstore and find a novel with a very appealing cover and title. It looks like it’s going to be a great read. However, inside all the pages are blank. There is no story. This is not a lesson in “judging a book by its cover” but instead a reminder that without strong content, your online business will falter. In other words, you could have a great service or product but unless you engage and expand your customer base through strong content your business with wither on the vine. The following is a list of important reasons why online businesses need strong content marketing.

Customers Want the 411

You might have occasionally gotten lost in a “YouTube maze” clicking through random videos but when a potential customer goes in search of the specific product or service they are looking for valuable information. That information can be provided through well written content articles with catchy headlines. Be concise and give them the “bullet points” of what they are searching for. By providing valuable information to consumers, you can become considered an industry expert with the content you create and people will start seeking out your website for updates and tips.

Customers Want Quality

First impressions matter, whether you’re at a dinner party or developing an online business. If a customer stops by your website and is greeted with a poorly written article, then chances are they won’t be coming back. Don’t fall into the trap of sacrificing quality over quantity. There is no reason why you can’t have both; it just might take a bit more effort to find.

Customers Like To Be Targeted

Everything and anything can be Googled. No matter what the search, chances are there will be several websites that pop up in response to a user’s question. The goal for your website is to take advantage of these niche searches by providing targeted content. If you have a product for women, determine if it’s suitable for “busy moms,” “hard working professionals,” or “singles searching for love?” Maybe it’s for all three categories. That just means you’ll need specific content geared to all those groups.

Customers Like to Matter

Content should not only serve to provide information but also to engage the reader. Whenever possible you should leave room for comments. This is how you get online discussions going and pull in even more customers. Everyone likes to share their opinions online. Even if you receive negative comments, take the time to consider the comment and the way in which you can “fix” the problem. Perhaps the customer had a poor experience with your services – take the time to respond, apologize and offer a solution. Your customers will appreciate the open communication. Providing a personal touch gives customers a sense of security which will bring them back to purchase again.

Customers Are Always Searching

As mentioned above, potential customers are always on the prowl for those goods or services they need in that moment. Just as you need to create engaging content for them to read, you also have to create content that the search engines will pick up on. This will improve your search engine rankings which will place your website at the top page of any search. If you’re not familiar with how to achieve these goals then seek out experienced content management consultants to help build up your online presence.

Wednesday, May 30, 2012

How to Manage a Business and a Marriage

The goal of becoming a small business owner is to build your business to a level so that you can provide financial security for yourself and your family. That is one of the reasons as to why you enter into business. In many ways, you work hard now so that you have you can have fun later. Unfortunately, that message often gets lost - especially with new start-ups as more time is devoted to the management of the company and fighting fires. Most importantly, your relationships, especially your marriage, often get neglected.

In many cases, marriages break down because one of the partners spends too much time at work. It doesn’t always have to be that way. Just as you have spent time in writing your business plan, you should also spend an equal (if not more!) amount of attention to your marriage. Here are some tips to help you maintain a successful business and marriage.

1.      Make A Plan

Scheduling out every moment of your life sounds a bit obsessive. But if you can find a way to schedule most of your waking time and stick to that schedule it could pay off in the long run. What you should do is to schedule in the times during a day where you would spend working, and the time where you would relax with your family. For example – highlight in your calendar:

·         The hours 9 am to 5pm for your business

·         And the hours 6pm to 10pm is to be spent with the family

If you can stick to your schedule then you’re ahead of the game. However, to be more productive you need to be ruthless in cutting out non-essential activities that cut into your schedule. During your work hours you want to be completely focused on the tasks at hand. If you schedule time for a special dinner date with your wife/husband or coaching soccer practice with the kids then you should be equally focused on that time – and that means not taking work related calls! It all comes down to matter of good time management. So, be obsessive with your scheduling your day.  

2.      Create Quality Time

Just because you set aside time for “date night” or “family fun” doesn’t mean the work is over. You need to put some effort into creating quality time for those special events. Yes, you’ve spent all week up to your eyes in meetings, conferences and reports. The last thing you want to do is figure out where to go to dinner! Well, going that extra step to take charge will show you really do care about your relationship. It’s simple. Let’s say you have a date with your wife, here’s what you do:

1.      Pick your top three restaurants.

2.      Send an email or text message to your significant other asking them to make a top pick and you’ll handle the rest.

Don’t stop at just dinner. Plan ahead for a romantic weekend getaway, a night at the theatre, or a beach day. If you are really busy, you can hire a virtual assistant to help you make reservations or organize your week. It takes zero effort but holds the promise of great rewards.

3.      Keep the Lines of Communication Open

This is crucial for a marriage whether you own a small business or not. The old adage of “don’t go to bed angry” makes a lot of sense but hopefully you’ll find a way to work out your problems before you make it to the bedroom. Most issues with communication have less to do with what you’re saying as opposed to what you’re hearing. Genuinely listening to your partner’s concerns and applying empathy is crucial to keeping those lines of communication open. When you can put good listening skills into practice, you should get the same in return. That’s going to mean all the “channels” will be open and clear for a success marriage and business.

Thursday, May 24, 2012

5 Signs You Might Need to Fire a Client

 “You’re fired!”

Donald Trump has certainly made a new career for himself by uttering those words to his would be apprentices. As a small business owner, you might have had your own share of staff upheavals requiring you to utter those two words but what about your clients? Have you ever felt the need to fire them? Many business owners go with the philosophy that any client is a valuable client. Although you could make that argument, there is an equal argument to be made that a client who is a drag on your business is not worth the trouble.
The following are some of the warning signs you should take note of when it comes to deciding whether or not to fire a client:

They love to micromanage: A client/business relationship is built on trust. You are providing your client a service and they have to trust that you’ll deliver on your promises. Unless you have given them a reason not to trust you, a client shouldn’t be constantly looking over your shoulder to micromanage the process. A client that needs to approve every detail in every step of a plan is someone who is going to be taking up a lot of your time. What if they don’t offer a timely approval? Now the entire process is put into jeopardy. A client needs to let you do your job; that’s why they hired you in the first place.

They can’t make a decision: The opposite of the micromanager is the client who seems incapable of making any decision. You present them with viable options but they just can’t decide. Or they are constantly asking for changes, tweaks or adjustments. Often this happens when you are courting a potential client. If they can’t make up their mind in the pitch phase then imagine how they’ll be when you’re doing the actual work? It might be better to cut and run.

They need everything ASAP: There are some clients who are like adrenaline junkies. They’re not happy unless everyone is rushing about servicing their needs. With every project you should be providing a kind of production schedule. Your responsibility is to adhere to that schedule. If a client comes along and disrupts the process by asking you to speed up delivery, then you are putting your entire business as risk. Will it be worth it in the long run?

They question every expense: This is a nice way of saying they’re “cheap.” There is nothing wrong with a client who wants to make sure their money is being well spent but that doesn’t give them the right to question your business expenses especially if you are working overtime to accommodate their desires. If a client is constantly nitpicking money matters, there really isn’t a lot of hope for a profitable future with them.

If you do have to fire a client, keep in mind that you don’t want to burn any bridges. You should always take the “It’s me, not you approach.”

Wednesday, May 23, 2012

How to build a great LinkedIn presence

If Facebook is for friends and family and Twitter is for a quick comment on any topic, then LinkedIn should be considered the professionals’ social media networking site. Since its inception, LinkedIn has developed a solid reputation as a straight forward web portal where business professionals can connect, share resources and stay up to date with the latest industry news (whatever industry that might be). There are many people who have used LinkedIn as a kind of a virtual resume site. Additionally, many businesses are turning to LinkedIn to enhance their company profile. As with any other type of social media presence, the more you put into LinkedIn, the more you’ll get out from it. The following are some helpful hints on how to build a great LinkedIn presence.

1.      Join In On the Discussion

No matter what your business niche is chances are there are already dozens of groups on LinkedIn engaged in the kind of ongoing discussions you should be a part of. Before diving in, make sure you read through some past posts to get a “feel for the room.” Also, before posting edit your comments to make sure you’re presenting yourself in a positive light. Don’t forget to provide a link back to your own LinkedIn page.

2.      Stay Updated

Leave the status updates about what you’re having for breakfast or what you thought about last night’s Game of Thrones for Facebook. On LinkedIn your status updates should be strictly professional. That doesn’t mean they have to be humorless, but stay focused on your reasons for using LinkedIn which is to enhance your profile or company brand.

3.      Start A Blog

If you own or operate a business you’ve got a lot to say. Starting a blog is way for you to share your insights and begin a conversation. Pick a topic in the news for inspiration or relate a recent challenge in your business and how you overcame that. Remember you’re not aiming for a Pulitzer; you just want to stay relevant. Promote your blog on LinkedIn, either through your company page or your own personal profile.

4.      Maximize the LinkedIn Apps

Put LinkedIn to work on your page by including polls, SlideShare and events. It’s another way of keeping your site active and giving other LinkedIn users a reason for returning.

5.      Start a Conversation

Just as you should be joining in on the conversation on other pages, you should start a conversation of your own. Hopefully, if you get traffic to your page you’ll be able to pull in other professionals to keep the discussions going. This isn’t about sales pitches but conversations between professionals.

6.      Create a Strong Headline

Headlines are what pull users into a profile. Try to create something that is equal parts catchy and intriguing. Don’t hesitate to rotate out some strong headlines to keep your profile fresh.

Thursday, May 17, 2012

How to Choose a Law Firm for Your Small Business

As the owner of a new small business you’ll be taking on a lot of responsibilities. In your role as boss, it will be your final decisions that impact your staff and the direction you want the business to take. While it might feel at times as if you’ve taken the weight of the world on your shoulders, you can (and should) add to your team with a qualified attorney. Developing a working relationship with an attorney who understands your business will be vital to your success. The following are some helpful hints to help you pick the right law firm.

1)      Start With a Recommendation

When you open up your business you’ll be entering into a community of your peers - other business owners who have been through your situation. These fellow owners can are great resources for solving any challenges that you might face. This network can answer any business related questions that you might have. Start by asking about the law firm they use. Getting recommendations from business owners is the best way to start researching the law firm that will be perfect for your needs. Keep in mind that just because someone recommends a law firm doesn’t mean you have to hire that firm. You’re just asking for names.

2)      Write Out Your Vision

You might have created some sort of business plan for your investors, but your vision of where you want your business to go is something less formal. This is a document that you can use to strategize with an attorney. This vision can help you choose the right law firm based on that firm’s experience. For instance, you might want to franchise your business so you should be looking for a lawyer with expertise in that field. The same holds true for expanding your business globally. Does the law firm have offices in other cities or countries?

3)      Research

Just as your business will need a website, every prospective law firm you’re looking into will have their own internet presence as well. This will be your first impression of the law firm and can tell you a lot about how they handle their business. Once you enter into discussions about retaining the services of a law firm you’ll be given the opportunity to follow-up with their references. Make those calls.

4)      Factor In the Costs

Billing practices vary from one lawyer to another. Many new business owners have gotten quite a shock from their first legal bill when they are charged for a quick phone call or email response. Remember that lawyers make their living through billable hours. When you develop a strong relationship with a law firm the “nit-picking” of hours charged might not become such a big issue. However, you should be aware of all the fees up front and what a lawyer expects to bill you for. Additionally, all these fees should be in writing.

Even if you are a freelancer or a home business, there will be a situation where you will need to use the services of a corporate lawyer. This could range from needing legal advice, or it could be to draft up contracts and agreements. Either way, it's always a good idea to retain the services of a corporate lawyer in case any unexpected situations come up.

Wednesday, May 16, 2012 Client Testimonials

It always feels great when a customer calls or emails us about the excellent service they've received from our hard working staff! Check out what other former clients had to say about Corporation Centre in our video!


Tuesday, May 15, 2012

5 Startup Lessons I Wish I'd Known

If someone can develop an app that provides “hindsight” they would truly make a fortune. Sadly, most startup businesses stumble out of the gate only to embrace valuable lessons too late in the game. Can you benefit from any of these lessons learned from startup entrepreneurs?

1.      Line Up Early Investors

Operating capital is essential in any business whether it’s just starting or has been around for generations. For the new business, it is important to have working capital on hand to not only cover the day-to-day operations but also as a “cushion” for any unforeseen circumstances. Too often new business owners look for the big investors who want to minimize their risk by only investing in a proven entity. This means they won’t be interested in a first position investment. Instead, look for contributions from eager investors who are willing to come in early. It might mean smaller amounts from more investors but it could pay off in the long run.

2.      Bank Your Content

If content is king, then do you know where all your content will be coming from? A lot of excitement can be generated by launching a new website. All the social media networks will be lined up and you’ll get started with a powerful push by providing tons of fresh content. Unfortunately, that fresh content could quickly dry up if you don’t prepare for the long haul. You should treat content fulfillment just as you would with any other type of fulfillment: it has to be delivered on a consistent schedule and maintain the standards you set for the company.

3.      Be Smart With Your Marketing

There are many valuable resources to tap into in terms of online marketing campaigns. The real question is do you know what you’re doing? Just because you set up a Facebook page and Twitter account doesn’t mean you’re work is done. Set aside some of your marketing budget (yes, you should have a marketing budget) for online consultants with a proven track record of success. Let them be your guide.

4.      Reach Out

No company should be an “isolated island.” You should be forming business partnerships as an ongoing function of your operations. Suppose you are setting up a web business to sell custom sneakers. Wouldn’t it make sense to partner with a shoelace company? Think about how you can expand the reach of your business through these partnerships.

5.      Manage Expectations

Every new business startup dreams of fast success. The same can be said for anyone buying a lottery ticket. Just because you think you’ve got it all figured out doesn’t mean your business will perform according to plan. Expect the unexpected and understand that a business is meant to endure. Your six month plan is every bit as valuable as your five year plan and both should be grounded in realistic expectations.

Thursday, May 10, 2012

5 Great Female Entrepreneurs

Successful entrepreneurs come in all stripes. Each story is an inspiration for other small business owners who hope to reach those same pinnacles of success. For women who are involved in starting their own companies, there are certainly prominent role models to learn from. Here are 5 great women entrepreneurs who succeeded against all the odds.

Anita Roddick

As the founder of The Body Shop, Anita Roddick has turned a passion for environmentally safe cosmetics into a global phenomenon. Roddick created her first line up of products from ingredients she had in her home. There were only 15 products in her first shop and she needed to put part of the small restaurant and hotel she and her husband owned up as collateral. From that first store, The Body Shop now boasts 1,980 retail outlets with over 77 million customers around the globe. Using the success of The Body Shop as her platform, Anita has managed to become a leading social activist campaigning in support of human rights and the underprivileged around the world.

Mary Kay Ash

Sales were always a part of Mary Kay’s life. While her husband was serving overseas in WWII, Mary Kay sold books door-to-door and racked up an amazing $25,000 in sales in just six months. When her husband returned, they divorced and Mary Kay went on to work for Stanley Home Products becoming one of their top sales directors. Upon her retirement in 1963, Mary Kay decided to start a new business. She invested $5,000 of her life savings into a 500 square foot store in Dallas. This was the start of sales empire that has grown to over 350,000 beauty consultants all working under the Mary Kay Inc. banner generating over $1 billion in sales.

Oprah Winfrey

While it is true that Oprah hasn’t necessarily created a product or opened a retail store, she is still considered one of the most successful entrepreneurs of all time. Starting out as a local news reporter in Baltimore, Oprah went on to star in her own talk show. Over 18 seasons, Oprah won dozens of Emmys and had a viewership estimated at over 30 million. The success of that show allowed Oprah to form her own production company which in turn has lead to the creation of a monthly magazine and her own cable network.

Debra Fields

Imagine turning a family recipe into a fortune. That is exactly what Debra Fields did when she created Mrs. Fields cookies. At the young age of 20, Debra convinced a bank to lend her money to finance her business. The first Mrs. Fields opened in 1977 in Palo Alto, California. Flash ahead to the present and you’ll find there are over 600 Mrs. Fields franchise business with over 450 million in annual sales; all from cookies!

Estee Lauder

Yes, Estee Lauder is a real person whose brand now controls close to 45% of the cosmetics market in the United States alone. All of this began as Estee learned from her chemist uncle John the basic components of cosmetics. Her first line of cold cream was sold at a counter in Saks Fifth Avenue. Estee Lauder also sells products in 118 countries with $3.6 billion in sales.

Wednesday, May 9, 2012

How to deal with stress when starting your small business

Congratulations! You’ve just got your brand new small business up and running. It took a lot of hard work and planning but you can finally see your dreams coming true. Does this mean that all the stress associated with your start-up is now over?

Sadly, not likely.

As you settle into the routine of operating your small business you’ll be introduced to a whole new set of potentially stressful situations. Number one is family-related stress - the concern that you’re spending too much time at your business and not enough time with your family. Finding a way to strike that balance might be the key to alleviating that stress. Don’t let the excuse of “I don’t have the time” stand in your way. Make the time!

Other than family, here are some more stress busting tips you can start using today:

·         Get Physical: As in exercise. If you didn’t work out before you started your business then this is the perfect time to start. Join a gym and devote some time to sweating it out. This doesn’t mean turning into a gym rat but even a 30 minute cardio workout 3 times a week can help loosen up your muscles and clear your mind.

·         Have a Laugh or Cry: Bottling up your emotions is not healthy. That holds true whether you’re a business owner or not. Watching a funny movie and allowing yourself to laugh is going to release certain chemicals in your brain which will generate good feelings. It’s like giving your brain a “break” from all the things it has to deal with. Likewise, crying can also be stress reducing. This doesn’t mean standing in the middle of your business and breaking down in tears. However, if you can find a quiet moment and the tears do come, let them flow freely. You’ll feel better!

·         Stay Organized: As you embarked on your small business start-up you probably put together a business plan. You need to apply that same level of organization to your new day-to-day routine. Yes, there will be the occasional time which will cause you to deviate from that plan but having structure allows you to be flexible. Perhaps the most important “meeting” on your daily schedule is dinner with your family. That’s one item you shouldn’t neglect.

·         Treat Yourself: Being a business owner means you are suddenly in charge of a lot of people’s economic well-being. You’ll be constantly tending to your staff and your clients. But what about you? Often stress builds up as a result of not taking care of your own needs. As you plan out your week, carve out some special time to do whatever it is that brings you pleasure. It might mean going to the movies alone or spending time in the garden or just sitting by the shore watching a sunset. Whatever that moment is, include it in your schedule. Don’t wait for stress to overwhelm your life.

Thursday, May 3, 2012

Top 5 Ways Email Marketing Can Help Small Businesses

The success of any business is built on the strength of its customer relationships. While loyal return buyers are always a goal, a business can’t thrive unless they continue to expand their customer base. Using an email marketing campaign is a direct and cost effective way to accomplish both of those goals. The following are the top five ways that an email marketing campaign can help a small business.

1.      Direct Sales

In the world of e-commerce, the mailing list is gold. Before email came along, direct mail campaigns were used to entice customers. Businesses were happy with a 1% or 2% return rate. But even that measure of success was hard to track. Today, an email marketing campaign can invite customers directly to your website where they can instantly make purchases. You’ll be able to track a spike in sales to the delivery of those marketing emails as a way of judging the success rate.

2.      Increase Brand Awareness

The internet version of “junk mail” is referred to as “spam.” These are the email messages that are unsolicited and are often quickly deleted. With a small business email campaign, you could be sending directly to customers who have requested information about your business. This makes them a more attentive audience. It also helps promote your brand. Not every email needs to be about a hard sale. You could include a newsletter which promotes part of your company history or tells the personal stories of your staff. It’s all about making a positive connection between your business and your customers.

3.      Special Promotions

Every savvy shopper is always on the prowl for a good coupon or special sale. An email marketing campaign can incorporate those special promotions to generate significant sales. While you’ll want to promote holiday bargains, there is no reason why you can’t have ongoing discounts throughout the year. When a customer opens an email with a special offer, they might be inclined to act immediately especially if you put a “ticking clock” on that offer.

4.      Customer Surveys

A marketing email could include a customer survey. This will help you determine what your customers might be looking for in terms of products. It can also give you a glimpse into their thinking about how your staff handles customer service. Everyone likes to give their opinion especially if it can be done on their own time and if there is an incentive for it (as opposed to a phone survey).

5.      Introduce New Products

If you have millions to spend on television advertising you could reach a wide audience to introduce a new product. However, most small business don’t have those kinds of disposable marketing funds. An email blast can literally reach those same millions of potential customers in a fraction of the cost. Keep in mind this will be a captive audience that won’t be able to “zap” through the email like they would a TV commercial!

Wednesday, May 2, 2012

Small Business: How to Create a Good Team

In order for a small business to thrive and survive, productive teamwork is the key. No matter what type of business you are starting up or investing in, building a great team requires strong leadership on your part. It’s not just about hiring the most qualified individual. You have to consider the bigger picture of how those individuals on your staff will work together as a team. In other words, you can’t always put together a group of workers and hope they’ll “figure things out” on their own. Some personalities simply work better together than others. You need to stay on top of your team to see how those dynamics are playing out.

 Here are some helpful hints that can lead you towards building that effective team.

1)      Establish the Goals: What is your definition of success for your business? That should be the goal that everyone on the team is striving for. It can’t just be about “getting through the day” but about expanding and growing. If that means adding to your customer base or your product catalog then your team should be focused on those goals. You should also set obtainable benchmarks to track the progress of achieving those goals. It all comes down to keeping your team’s “eye on the prize.”

2)      Fix Problems Fast: There is no guarantee that your “dream team” is going to get along all the time. Before any conflicts crop up, you should establish the ground rules for how they are to be resolved. This might mean clearly defining the management structure and who on the team will handle complaints. If an issue can’t be resolved quickly, then as the boss you need to step in and get the problem fixed fast. You don’t want a disagreement to be blown out of proportion and cause a distraction to everyone.

3)      Include the Team: This seems like a no-brainer but it’s often easy for one or two staff members in a small business to dominate discussions or meetings. You should strive to be as inclusive as possible of all your team members. A simple approach is to turn a question back onto the team members. Ask someone who doesn’t always speak up how they might handle a particular situation. This will empower everyone to be a more active participant in the business. Nobody should be working “under the radar.”

4)      Reward Hard Work: There are many businesses that use bonuses as a way of inspiring staff members to fulfill their goals. While this is a proven method it might also set up some unwanted competition and create bad feelings among the staff. This is especially true if someone gets a bonus on the back of somebody else’s hard work. Try to find a reward which benefits the entire team like a dinner or happy hour celebration.

5)      Be the Boss: A strong leader takes in the opinion of those around him but ultimately has the final word. You need to establish that in the end you’ll have that final word in your business. This doesn’t mean micromanagement but taking on the major decisions. Often a staff at a small business develops into deep friendships that extend outside of work hours. However, as the boss you need to maintain a certain distance when it comes to those personal relationships. There is no reason why you can’t have fun with your team but always remember they will be looking up to you for leadership. Keep your relationships with your team professional.   

Tuesday, May 1, 2012

How your business can benefit from the iPad

Between watching movies on the go, playing games and reading books you can certainly have a lot of fun with the new iPad. However, for small businesses the iPad is a very serious device that provides a wide range of support. Consider these practical benefits used for the iPad to improve your business:

1.      Portable Information: All of your company’s vital information can be stored in a wide array of document applications available for the iPad. Anything from inventory lists to PDF legal contracts can be downloaded onto the iPad for easy access and review. Keep in mind that these documents aren’t just for reading. Depending upon the application, you’ll have full access to edit, copy, create and email any document you’re working on. The iPad can also serve as your “virtual secretary” by providing scheduling and business meeting reminders.

2.      Communication: Just because the iPad isn’t a phone, doesn’t mean you can’t stay in constant contact with your business associates and staff. The built in Face Time application will allow you to have a live video conference with any other iPad user. For a company that provides its staff members with their own iPads this can be an extremely effective communication tool. You also have full access to email accounts and Skype. An application like WebEx allows you to set up a web conference for multiple users.

3.      Productivity: Just as you would find with surfing the internet on your desktop PC, there is a vast amount of research information available on the iPad. That information will keep you on the cutting edge of any new developments for your business. The iPad allows for extensive note taking whether you’re in a business meeting or flying in a plane. Whatever notes you take on your iPad can be instantly uploaded onto your desktop computer which cuts back on the time it would take to make copies. A good one is called Bamboo Paper.  There is even a whiteboard app which lets you use your iPad as platform to brainstorm through drawings and doodles. If you have a need for your business, there’s going to be an app for that.

4.      Sales on the Go: If your business involves any type of direct customer sales, you can plug in a credit card swipe to any iPad using Squareup. This will allow you to take an instant payment for any service or product. It also provides you with instant inventory records and accounting. Clearly, this is much easier than carrying around a cash register!

5.      Standardization: The iPad you’re using is the same system being used by clients halfway around the world. Aside from some language issues, the iPad is a universal device being used in the same manner by businesses everywhere. Once you become a member of the Apple community you’ll discover a legion of helpful users who will always have a great new app to share.