[FONT='Arial','sans-serif']These obstacles are all interconnected and interrelated. Employees cannot be hired so long as production is performed in the family’s kitchen. No specialty equipment can be incorporated into the kitchen without causing an inconvenience to the remaining family members or without adding setup/teardown hours to the production process. [/FONT]
[FONT='Arial','sans-serif']Moreover, Mala does not have the time to reorganize her home or to purchase specialty equipment while working two full time jobs. Most entrepreneurs hold two jobs whilst proving the merit of their new product/company and simultaneously meet the demands of both roles. Eventually, those entrepreneurs resign their post at the first job to engage themselves completely on the task of the new product/company. But Mala has arrived at a point where the company has grown beyond the ability to operate successfully on a few hours between lunch break and before bedtime.[/FONT]
Originally Posted by shawnyblazes
And she should have planned for this. LOTS of women start business and work full time and know that if successful, there will come a point at which they will have to make a decision. Most people just quit their FT job.

It all comes down to better planning. Her product has been inconsistent since she began to grow and then she added more lines unnecessarily (that didn't sell). Soooo, she made her bed and now she must lie in it