Business & Executive

Six Habits to Steal from Successful Entrepreneurs

By Rohit Shelatkar | Apr 6, 2020
Rohit Shelatkar | ACHNET

Taking calculative risks and exploring opportunities helps in analysing the capabilities and refine them as needed

Success can often seem like an elusive concept but notable entrepreneurs have proved time and again that it is indeed achievable. Everyone paves their own way to this achievement and these victories always are an account for new learnings. Their stories help create a roadmap for aspirants to follow, to find habits to inculcate, and to create their own empires.

To make sure you have a well-defined strategically paced plan, here are the six most common, dependable, and bankable habits from which any successful entrepreneur will benefit:

Take More Calculative Risks:

The old saying, “Fortune favours the bold” is not a statement to be taken lightly. In business, taking a risk is parallel to exploring an opportunity and the odds of it working out can lead to a bountiful yield. Better still, when initiating a business venture, every failure is learning in itself as it shows the pitfalls and also enlightens on how to avoid them. You never know what you’re capable of until you face the situation in actuality. Taking calculative risks and exploring opportunities helps in analysing the capabilities and refine them as needed. No entrepreneur has reached the pinnacle of success without taking risks, which is why this is an extremely important habit.

Discipline and Routine; Not Just Talent and Genius:

While talent and intellect are important, they can only take the business certain steps ahead. Innovation and cutting-edge practices will attract others to your venture but you cannot sustain it for long if relying solely on these practices. Becoming goal-oriented is a habit most entrepreneurs hold in high regard and it is all about practice. A daily action plan – detailed, organised and fully prepared for execution – and review it to see what works for the business and what doesn’t. Setting these practices in routine not

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