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No Entrepreneur Like To Work Alone Or Do Something Minor
#1
[Image: 20151230184722-up-stairs-business-work-p...lking.jpeg]

As an entrepreneur, you'll have access to a huge number of resources to help you delegate, outsource or automate the tasks you don't want to do.

https://www.entrepreneur.com/article/285397
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#2
You went into business for yourself -- to be your own boss and to control your own destiny. So, why does your day-to-day work feel as if all you’ve done has been to trade in one job for another?
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#3
Even though most entrepreneurs want to believe that running a business means being "free," the truth is that company ownership has as many downsides as does working a regular day job. Yes, you’ll have periods of deep, focused work on projects you’re passionate about; but you’ll have just as many days filled with the tedious, frustrating work that’s needed to keep a company afloat.
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#4
Balancing the good and the bad is, unfortunately, the nature of work -- whether you’re doing it for yourself or for someone else.
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#5
Balancing the good and the bad is, unfortunately, the nature of work -- whether you’re doing it for yourself or for someone else..
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#6
1. Working alone

Water cooler gossip and pointless corporate intrigue can seem like the biggest time-wasters in the world . . . until you find yourself working alone as an entrepreneur and missing the social connections you used to have.
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#7
The myth of the garage-based entrepreneur makes solo work seem sexy, but the fact is that it can take a mental toll that affects your productivity and overall job satisfaction. And while you can remedy this by hiring your own in-house team, an easier solution is to simply get involved with others. Join Meetup groups in your community, take part in Toastmasters, attend workshops and network.
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#8
Not only will you reap social benefits, but your new connections could lead to new business opportunities, as well.
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#9
2. Handling minor tasks

Plenty of entrepreneurs make the leap to business ownership because they’re good at a particular skill. Strong writer? Now you’re a freelancer, taking on assignments from businesses and publications around the world.
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#10
The problem, of course, is that you’re not just a writer anymore. You’re also a marketing specialist, account manager, bookkeeper and CFO. And that means that hundreds of minor little administrative tasks others would have handled in your past jobs now fall on your shoulders.
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