İş Planı Şablonları
Bütün işletmeler, kurumsal olarak ilerleyişlerini görebilmek ve gelecek hakkında tahminde bulunabilmek için kendilerine bir plan, strateji veya yol haritası belirler. Şirketin büyümesi için yapılan stratejik planlamaların yapı taşları, şirketin 10 yıl sonra nerede olacağına dair tahminler, bu tahminlere uygun olarak belirlenen kurumsal hedefler ve daha birçok konuda akıllıca ve dikkatli bir planlama sürecine ihtiyaç vardır.
Startup şirketlerinden Fortune 500 listesine girmeye aday büyük işletmelere kadar bütün firmalarda başarılı bir iş planı kritik öneme sahiptir. Hazırlamak istediğiniz iş planı için çalışma arkadaşlarınızdan veya yöneticilerinizden fikir almanız gerekiyorsa Jotform’dan destek alabilirsiniz.
Sizin için hazırladığımız iş planı PDF şablonlarına hemen göz atın ve işletmeniz için en uygun tasarıma karar verin. Böylece iş planınız için sıfırdan bir şablon oluşturmak zorunda kalmadan planlamanıza odaklanabilirsiniz. Zamanınızı PDF şablonunuzu tasarlamakla harcamak yerine iş planınızda bulunması gereken ögelere ayırabilirsiniz. Bu şablonlarda idari özetler, fırsatlar, beklentiler, uygulama, finansal planlar ve tahminleri gibi alanlar bulunabilir.
Sizin için hazırladığımız iş planı şablonları organizasyon ve planlama yapmanızı kolaylaştırır ve daha verimli bir çalışma gerçekleştirmenizi sağlar.
Stratejik Plan Şablonu
Jotform'un Stratejik Plan Şablonu ile geleceğe odaklanın ve şirketinizin ilerlemesini sağlayın. Şirketiniz hakkındaki genel bilgiler ile ekteki formu doldurun, bir SWOT analizi ile daha da derinlere inin ve stratejik hedeflerinizi, eylemlerinizi ve finansal planlarınızı belirleyerek şablonu tamamlayın. Tamamen özelleştirilebilir şablonumuz, gönderilen bilgileri anında indirebileceğiniz, yazdırabileceğiniz veya paylaşabileceğiniz şık PDF'lere dönüştürür.İş Planı
What are the seven parts of a business plan?
- Executive summary. This is an overview of your business plan. The executive summary should include your company’s offerings, mission, goals, and projections. Think of it as the elevator pitch for your business plan. If you can’t get investors interested here, it’s unlikely they’ll want to keep reading.
- Company description and history. Describe your business’s legal structure and history in addition to what you do. If you just started this business, you may replace company history with your leadership team’s experience. The purpose of this section is to explain the company structure and build confidence in the people running the company.
- Products and services. Talk about what your company offers, whether that’s products, services, or a combination of the two. Describe your products and services in detail. Explain what makes your offering unique, what your profit margins are, what kind of demand you’re seeing for it, etc.
- Market and competitor research. Investors want to know if there’s demand for your offering. Describe the target market and how your product or service benefits potential customers. Include projections of where the industry is headed over the next few years. Additionally, detail your competitors and how saturated the market is.
- Sales and marketing strategy. This part of the business plan explains how you’ll promote your product. Outline elements such as your ideal customer profile (ICP) as well as your marketing channels, budget, and methods.
- Operations and logistics. Explain how you’ll source materials if you sell products as well as the technology you need to deliver such products and services. Also, provide details about your team, like how many people you’ll need and how you’ll manage employees.
- Financial plan and projections. It’s crucial to prove that your business will be financially viable. For this, you’ll need revenue and expense projections. Many investors want to see sample account statements, balance sheets, and cash flow projections.
How do you write a business plan?
Your business plan should be a realistic roadmap that helps you build a successful company. When writing it, take a balanced approach so that you’re not blind to the potential pitfalls and risks. You’ll draft each of the seven sections previously discussed.
Tackling these sections can be overwhelming, so some people like to start with a one-page business plan that includes short paragraphs for each element. Another way to give yourself a head start is by working from a business plan template. Once you have a good start, you can expand each section to make a compelling case for your business.
Can I write a business plan myself?
Yes, you can. However, depending on your writing experience and goals, you may want outside help. If the business plan is for internal use with the purpose of improving business functions, you’ll likely be OK tackling it alone. But if you’re trying to secure funding from a bank or investors, a professional business plan writer can give you a leg up.
Even if you decide to do it yourself, have a trusted friend or business mentor review your plan and provide feedback. An objective point of view will help you refine your work.
What are the four types of business plans?
- One-page or mini business plan. The one-page option is a great way to improve the focus of your business plan and highlight the essential elements. It can be an effective way to workshop your company’s plan or quickly give others a rundown of your entire business.
- Traditional business plan. The traditional business plan is more in-depth than its one-page counterpart and will be more thorough in each section (often, plans exceed 40 pages). For example, it may contain detailed financials, branding samples, and competitive research documents.
- Business model canvas (BMC). The business model canvas is a more visual representation of your business architecture. It includes sections for infrastructure, offering, customers, finances, etc. Many businesses find the BMC appealing since it can be summarized in a single page.
- Strategic business plan. The strategic business plan can have different purposes, like proving feasibility, discussing planning operations, or projecting growth. It will outline the company’s goals, its strategy for reaching them, and the company structure. The main difference between this and the traditional plan is its focus on specific strategic initiatives.
What are the common mistakes in business plans?
- Poor writing. Sloppy writing may suggest that you’re not serious about your business or you lack the needed professionalism.
- Unrealistic expectations. While you should be optimistic about your business, if your financial projections reflect your hopes more than reality, people may hesitate to back your business.
- Lack of supporting documentation. People reviewing your business plan want to see how you back up your claims. You can include research docs, sample financials, and estimates to make your case.
- Failing to define the target audience. For a successful marketing plan, you need to define your target audience. Investors and financial institutions need to see if you’re confident about who you’re selling to.
- Unbalanced. It’s important to lay out the risks and potential upsides. This analysis shows investors that you’re considering the whole picture regarding your business.