An average chef’s grit and ability to endure is not enough. To survive and thrive as an independent chef requires these five things.
When personal chefs and private chefs know the questions their clients ask everyday, they can book more gigs and put money in their pockets.
Big stuff is happening in 2020. Right now the US is printing trillions of dollars, causing a shift and widening the crevice between those with wealth and chefs without it.
Lots of chefs say they want to run their own personal or private chef business but not everyone is cut out for this work. Download the guide to find out if you’re meant for this work.
In the first of this two-part blog we looked at the importance and value in questioning worst-case scenarios. That’s just a simple way of saying: Get in the habit of asking what could go wrong. Developing this habit teaches you to adjust, anticipate, avoid, or minimize unnecessary impacts to you, your team, and your business. It’s called developing a risk management plan.
In this first of a two-part blog, I’ll help you understand why worst-case scenario questions give you power as a business owner. Evaluating responses to worst-case scenarios manages your risks and increases your chances of success. WCS questions are the backbone of risk management planning.