An effective Invention Business Plan is an inventor's best tool for efficiently navigating through the invention process. As an experienced inventor, I've learned that an idea is not perceived as a viable business opportunity until it can be effectively communicated on paper (or any other readable format).
The three basic actions for growing a business in any economic climate are: improve efficiency (maintain output while reducing inputs, such as time and money); increase volume (produce more in order to spread fixed costs); reorganize the business (change goals, methods and/or philosophy). If you plan to implement one of these, you may as well plan to implement them all. By focusing on one of the above strategies, you will find a ripple effect that causes a need to address the others. This is a good thing.
Detailed Description: This is where you describe the main parts or components that make up your invention, how your invention works or what it does, its main features, and method or intention of use. An example of main parts may include a container with lid, a motor for spinning, etc.). Examples of main features may include dishwasher safe, automated functionality, ease of use, etc. And, method of use examples could be: step 1, press red button to turn on, or pull white knob to make it move.
Fortunately, with my entrepreneurial background and experience writing business proposals, I was very familiar with answering such questions. Therefore, to save time, I decided to consolidate all of these questions into a universal format that could be used and/or adapted for any audience within the invention process.
one page business plan template
how to write a business plan