The business model for a printing press business plan will depend upon a variety of factors, but is generally how your company will generate a profit relating to its scale and scope of services. For instance, some printing presses may focus on retail and others on small business. Larger printing presses may focus on providing services for commercial clients. The nature and scope of the business will depend upon many factors unique to your company. Investors will seek to understand how your business model is unique and can competitive acquire market share amidst a myriad of competitors.
The scope of services will depend on whether or not the company works for smaller companies, retail, or contracts with large corporations. The scope of the company will direct the structure of its cash flows , the initial investment requirements and the overall strategy of the company. Larger printing presses, for instance, only need to sustain a few large contracts in order to maintain their operations. Smaller ones that target retail level customers must constantly strive for sales that, while profitable, will require a robust marketing strategy.
The operations section of a printing press business plan is designed to provide information related to the equipment procurement strategy, the operations structure will also provide information relating to the number of employees and structure of the facility designed to provide information related to how it will function. For instance, some printing presses may have verticals on the distribution side and sell direct to consumer, whereas others may only contract the printing services. The specific factors depend on the nature of your printing press and how you expect to compete.