Fantasy story of a yoga teacher:
Wendy and John have opened a yoga studio. They have their own space, their own place, and have just started.
They also decide to take care of most of their business that can reasonably be expected on computers (which they don’t do today). They all have computers, so they can be quite versatile, or so they think. Plus, they have a workspace in their studio.
Students come to their classrooms and are more than happy about it. However, they both want more students. Your business is under development.
Although the lessons and the visit are not shown with the students, on their computers they take care of the financial aspects, advertising, organization of tutorials/classes, and the organization of their work in general.
When they started, they didn’t know where their business was headed, so they stopped buying a separate company that executives had planned. Instead, they used Word and Excel to manage their product needs. So far, their product setup works fine, but they realize it may be inevitable that something more subtle can save them time.
Wendy and John log on to start reviewing their yoga business plan options. They are happy that there are so many options. Obviously, choices mean deciding on a choice.
Wendy opts for distributed computer programming while John opts for corporate programming.
Wendy’s Choice plans to pay a monthly fee to use its product. John loves reality, he only pays once for the product.
Wendy logs into her online product account and sets up her product for her business. It takes a few days to get to know her, but within seven days, your product worked for her with a ready-made lesson plan and entered her contact details into her database. She also created her autoresponder email account and coordinated it with her alternate contacts.
John introduced her product on both computers and workstations. She didn’t choose servers and, as she thought, she devised a way to organize the two computers together so that when a change was made on one computer it would be reflected on the other. This is a day for you to present and repair your product.
Like Wendy, you need two days to provide your contact information and organize your planned class schedule. Your email schedule is special, however, you figured out how to combine it using the app with your business based on your yoga business planning.
Fast forward two years. Both yoga organizations are showing more improvements than ever. Each of them hires teachers to show assigned classes and an assistant. This development required more computers for their employees. Wendy is basically rewriting the programming here to add another client. Your staff basically registers the product online.
John buys another license and then follows the onboard cycle. He currently has another computer to fix. He realizes that using the server is really wise, but he has no idea how to set up the server. Due to the development of his business, he chose to hire a systems management specialist. Immediately after purchasing a compromised server and paying a systems administration specialist, John spent $ 1,500. Your product was also updated six months ago, for which you paid $ 300 in refurbishment costs.
As their organizations developed, Wendy and John began selling some items in their studio and on their website. Additionally, they are finding out just how feasible email advertising can be for alternative maintenance and growth of their business. Wendy’s web-based scheduling phase provided online business, visa processing, and coordinated planning for email advertising. You’ve had a chance to set it up for email confidentiality, which goes quickly.
Wendy pays a monthly fee to run it, but she’s happy that it’s so natural to add new clients and grow her business without interrupting her main practice, which shows yoga and shows her business. Of course, Wendy is considering opening another yoga studio knowing that in addition to exploring and planning space, the activity is actually replicated in another area.