February 21, 2020  
 
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Selling an Indonesian Restaurant

Most businesses are susceptible to economic conditions and Indonesian restaurants 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.

Most entrepreneurs have the skills and stamina to endure and prosper during the sale ofan Indonesian restaurant.
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But at Gaebler, we see Indonesian restaurants still selling at a brisk pace. Like always, unprofitable and poorly positioned businesses struggle to find buyers while sellers who have invested time and effort to prepare their sale are being rewarded in the marketplace.

Post-Sale Details

As your Indonesian restaurantsale nears completion, there is a lot of work remaining to be done. The transition to the new owner, the distribution of sale proceeds and other issues can weigh heavily on sellers. If there are pending details that still need to ironed out, address them ASAP to ensure a smooth closing and transition.

What About Market Conditions?

At first glance, today's market would seem to be a hostile place for Indonesian restaurant sellers. Entrepreneurs and investors still exhibit healthy skepticism, despite initial indication that recovery has begun. However, many business sellers don't realize that a full economic rebound can have devastating consequences, particularly if sellers who have waited to list their businesses suddenly create a glut in the business-for-sale marketplace. The simple truth is that the economy shouldn't dictate whether or not now is the right time to sell an Indonesian restaurant. Your individual circumstances and personal goals are more influential factors in determining when it's time to put your business on the market.

Workforce Concerns

As a business owner, you want to keep you employees informed about your plans; as a seller it's in your best interest to keep your employees in the dark for as long as possible. You're concerned about confidentiality, and rightfully so. However, the longer the selling process drags on, the more likely it is that rumors will begin to circulate throughout your workforce. Consider informing your key employees first, followed by the rest of your workforce later in the process. Maintain a positive tone in your conversations and answer your employees questions as completely as you can without jeopardizing the sale.

More Exit Planning Articles

Ready to learn more? You may find these additional resources to be of interest.

Marketing an Indonesian Restaurant

Terms of Investment Banking Agreement


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