John Kim of Syncis – Finance Tips for Busy Entrepreneurs

John Kim is a hard-working financial professional who co-founded the independent marketing organization Syncis when he saw a need in the financial industry. The need that compelled him was the lack of organizations that cater to middle-income families. Instead, he saw large financial institutions with little interest in educating and befriending potential clients. Syncis associates change this by offering friendly, useful information in a pressure-free environment.

Trained associates often work with entrepreneurs who lead busy and stressful lives. If you’re one of those entrepreneurs, such an associate might give you tips like those below…

  • Start an Emergency Fund — Would you be prepared if you lost your income for three months? Or if your car broke down tomorrow? If your answer is no, then you likely haven’t started an emergency fund. This should be prioritized over starting a business, as it dictates your personal security. Once you have enough in your emergency savings to live on for three to six months, you’ll be ready to put your money elsewhere and take the risks involved with entrepreneurship. Waiting will also free up your time.
  • Stay Away from Debt — Credit cards and loans sound appealing when you’re starting a new entrepreneurial endeavor, but you need to be sure that your idea is working before you get into debt. This forces you to slow down and wait to see if things work, which can do wonders for reducing stress.

There’s no telling what advice, in particular, you would receive from one of John Kim’s Syncis associates until you schedule a consultation. Each associate provides personal advice based on the specific situation of the client in question.


About John Kim Syncis

John Kim is the current Co-Chairman and Co-Founder of the independent marketing organization known as Syncis. The company is one of the fastest growing organizations in the industry, and it is because they don’t ignore the needs of the middle class like most of their competitors. They work to bring middle-level income families, small businesses, and individuals together with major insurance organizations in order to get them the services they need to protect what they care about most.
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