#15 - TRANSITIONING FROM CORPORATE CFO TO ENTREPRENEUR & CEO WITH JEFFREY "THE MONEYMAN" TANDOC
By Ricardo Rodriguez & Matthew Mesick
On episode #15 of the Profits Over Wages Podcast, we sit down and talk to Jeffrey "The Moneyman" Tandoc - Jeff has 15 years of experience in the corporate world as a controller and CFO, managing budgets up to $140 million. Jeff left the corporate world 10 years ago to become an entrepreneur and now works for himself as a commercial mortgage broker, wealth management consultant, financial literacy educator, and also aids businesses in establishing and growing corporate credit. He is the go-to guy if you need money for your business or need help managing or growing your money.
On this episode we talk about, making the transition from employee to full-time business owner and entrepreneur, how to establish business credit and obtain 50k minimum in working capital within 12 months and how being resourceful and a problem solver will take you far in entrepreneurship.
WATCH VIDEO INTERVIEW
SHOW NOTES & LINKS
- How Jeff helps small business owners business credit to obtain financing through various sources
- How Jeff’s system of obtaining funds for new and seasoned businesses works
- How to establish business credit and obtain 50k minimum in working capital within 12 months
- How to obtain a D&B number
- How to grow your paydex score
- Jeff’s story and background
- How Jeff made the transition from CFO to entrepreneur
- You’re the sum of who you hang out with
- Your ability to keep moving forward when the market changes will make all the difference
- Until you get out of your comfort zone, you can’t be successful - How being resourceful and a problem solver will take you far in entrepreneurship
- Skills that transfer from the corporate world to entrepreneurship How being self aware is one of the most important traits
- What habits helped make you successful?
- What is one thing that you find to be true that most people would disagree with?
- What is one piece of advice that you received recently that you still follow?
- Do you have a favorite failure, is there one that set you up for a future success?
- What was your first business idea and what did you do with it?
- Why do you do what you do?
- What gets you through the tough times?
- To what do you attribute your success?
COMMENTS & QUESTIONS
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