News & Publications
The franchise model of business is well-known. We see it in a wide variety of forms, within industries from gardening and fast food, to bookkeeping and conveyancing. There’s a reason for its prevalence, too: it’s an effective way for businesses to expand. So, if you would like to expand your business, you may have considered becoming a franchisor. But what exactly does that entail? The first step to becoming a franchisor is to identify prospective franchisees, that is, the people who will purchase the franchise rights to your business.
Franchising arrangements form the basis of a very common business model. Some of the best known franchises exist in the fast food industry, but you’re likely to have seen or even employed franchised services in a whole host of industries, from lawn and garden care, to accounting and IT. The wide-ranging presence of franchised businesses seems to suggest that they’re quite successful. And certainly, that can be the case. However, franchise arrangements are not without risk. If you’re considering entering a franchise arrangement, you should look at the advantages and disadvantages on a case-by-case basis. Before you do, though, let’s take a look at the principles underpinning franchise arrangements.
Privacy is important. But there are many situations in which it is necessary to share or collect personal information. The nature of that information can vary, but most of it falls within the sphere of one statute: the Privacy Act. The Privacy Act is a piece of federal legislation that governs the management of private information in Australia. It is not the only legislative instrument that deals with privacy, but it is one of the most prominent. The Privacy Act extends to businesses and governments alike, and it regulates things like information collection, information storage, information sharing, and data security.
Different businesses gain value in different ways. But in almost all cases, a business’s brand accounts for a significant proportion of its value. Branding is what connects your business to its customers and clients. A brand presents the full weight of your company’s reputation to potential consumers, and that, in turn, bolsters your company’s value. For a lot of companies, brand development is a major factor in business growth as a whole. That means companies often invest considerable resources into the development of their brands. read more…
Our firm is led by Joe Kafrouni, with over twenty years' experience in law. Joe is a Queensland Law Society Accredited Specialist in business law. “I am driven to help my clients succeed."
We are business law specialists focused on the smaller end of town - SME, private and family companies only. We help business people start, buy, grow and exit businesses and solve business disputes.
Where We See Our Clients
We are based at:
Newstead: Level 2, Lobby 1, Gasworks Plaza, 76 Skyring Terrace, Newstead, Qld, 4006.
Parking: 2 hours free parking available at Newstead offices.
Our office is only one option – we are not attached to them. Here is how we regularly meet our clients. Tell us what suits you.
Contact us at:
- Phone: +61 7 3103 3199
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org