Mar 15, 2021
Robert Hirsch talks about a question that Freedom Factory gets quite often. The question is, "what's the difference between a broker and an investment banker?" Most entrepreneurs don't know the difference. The first time Robert sold a business, he used an investment banker. Robert then became a business broker because the whole situation could have gone better. He learned that business brokers focus on selling businesses, primarily entrepreneurial businesses, and sometimes they sell it to other entrepreneurs. Business brokers are focused on helping entrepreneurs get the maximum value of their business.
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Freedom Factory is Helping Fellow Entrepreneurs With The Biggest Deal Of Their Life
At Freedom Factory®, we have experienced and witnessed the explosive results of entrepreneurs aligning passion and purpose to create extraordinary value. However, most entrepreneurs have no idea how to maximize the value of their business and move on to the next chapter of their lives. That’s where we can help.
Freedom Factory® has radically disrupted the way high-growth, lifestyle companies are bought and sold, which historically was a horribly inefficient market. When I sold my first company in the 1990s, I went to several investment banks and sold my business to one of less than five companies they called. Looking back, I see exactly how much money I left on the table and knew that there had to be a better way. The bottom line is that entrepreneurs don’t speak banker, and bankers sure don’t speak entrepreneur.
5500 Greenwood Plaza Blvd., Ste 230
Greenwood Village, CO 80111
Phone: 844-MAX-VALUE (844-629-8258)
Tyler Tysdal https://www.linkedin.com/in/tyler-tysdal
Robert Hirsch https://freedomfactory.com/about-robert-hirsch
Tyler Tysdal is a lifelong entrepreneur who first discovered the joys and challenges of self-employment at the age of 14. Ty Tysdal was a collector and trader of baseball cards and his budding entrepreneurial spirit spurred him to create Triple T’s Sports Collectibles, a national mail-order trading card and memorabilia business that found a wide audience through ads in trade magazines. While market inefficiencies were numerous in this pre-internet era, a young Tyler Tysdal experienced his first big business win with $14,000 a month of profit result. A lot of money for 14. It hit him during a ride with his mom to the post office to mail dozens of card shipments: He would likely be an entrepreneur and investor the rest of his career.
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