Having a professional brand will go a long way to creating a good first impression with prospective and existing clients. And the good news is, it’s pretty straightforward, and won’t cost you the earth.
Being a solo consultant doesn’t mean you have to do everything yourself. In fact, you shouldn’t.
Managing project scope is one of those tricky issues that tends to keep consultants up at night.
Here are five tips to manage your client’s expectations about project scope.
For new consultants, getting your foot in the door with government organisations can seem challenging. But understanding some of the rules of engagement will help you to win business.
As a consultant, your working life now revolves around projects so you need to become an expert project manager if you’re going to make a success of it.
With a new project to start every few months and not a lot of time for orientation, solo consulting can definitely take you outside your comfort zone.
A lot of people think about making the move to consulting, but not many actually do it. But there are a lot of good reasons why you should consider it.
When you first start out, how can you let people know you’re available for consulting without being that terrible cliché of a salesperson? Well it’s all about making connections with others and in this article I outline a few really good places to start.
One of the most common mistakes new consultants make is under quoting. And if you don’t get this right you’ll continue to be out of pocket on every project.
If you’ve recently left your senior position to establish a solo consultancy business, you’ll be regularly pitching for business.
Being new to the consulting game can be challenging – especially if you’re going it alone. Here’s seven mistakes new solo consultants commonly make.