November 28, 2020  
 
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Selling a Small Appliances Wholesale and Manufacturers Business

Most businesses are susceptible to economic conditions and small appliances wholesale and manufacturers businesses are no exception. But in some cases, a down economy can actually improve saleability. All it takes is a strategy to identify solid prospects and convert them to buyers.

With planning and patience, most small appliances wholesale and manufacturers businesses can be sold for a fair price in the current business-for-sale marketplace.
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Growth-minded entrepreneurs also find an appealing small appliances wholesale and manufacturers business hard to pass up. So for small appliances wholesale and manufacturers business sellers, today's market is all about convincing buyers that the numbers make their companies worth the asking price.

Should I Hire a Business Broker?

When selling a small appliances wholesale and manufacturers business, you have two choices: Hire a broker to facilitate the sale or perform the sale unassisted. Is there a cost associated with hiring a broker? Sure - about 10% of the final sale prices. But a good broker will make selling your small appliances wholesale and manufacturers business much less painful. You can also expect to receive a higher sales price for your business in a broker-assisted deal.

Before You Sell

There is a lot of work that needs to be done before you're ready to sell your small appliances wholesale and manufacturers business. Perhaps the most important pre-sale consideration is to right-size your expectations to the realities of the market. Once your expectations are in the ballpark, you can move on to making your business presentable to prospective buyers.

How to Skillfully Address Buyer Concerns

It's a common scenario: in an effort to perform a thorough due diligence process, buyers flood small appliances wholesale and manufacturers business sellers with questions and requests, often to the point of becoming a nuisance. Due diligence preparation can mitigate the irritation factor, but you should still expect to field numerous buyer concerns before closing. Avoid answering buyer concerns with vague generalities. Instead, be as specific as possible, even if it means doing additional research before offering a response. Refer to the Letter of Intent to determine how to wrap up due diligence and move the buyer on to closing.

More Exit Planning Articles

Given your interest in exit planning and in small appliances wholesale and manufacturers businesses, you might find these additional resources to be of interest.

Role of Location In Selling a Business

Marketing a Small Appliances Wholesale and Manufacturers Business

Renewing Leases Prior to Selling a Business


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