What: Seton Hill University’s Wukich Center for Entrepreneurial Opportunities, in partnership with Downtown Connellsville and the Fayette County Cultural Trust, is launching an interactive training curriculum to support second-stage business owners interested in strategic planning and business growth insights. Interested business owners should register by contacting Michael Edwards at the Fayette County Cultural Trust at email@example.com or 724-626-1645.
When: The four training sessions will be held on October 14, October 28, November 11 and December 2.
Where: 1040 Eberly Way, Lemont Furnace, Pa., Room 151
Who: The training workshops are geared to those who have owned a business for at least two years with annual gross revenue of $60,000 or more who are interested in growing their business, increasing profitability and creating jobs. The participants must be able to attend bi-weekly, three-hour training sessions over four class sessions.
Background: The Wukich CEO Entrepreneurial Training Workshops are facilitated by experienced academics, business experts and certified business trainers and coaches and will challenge business owners through weekly, ready-to-use strategies that gradually build into an individualized, actionable strategic grown plan. The workshops will focus on four key business areas: Business Concept, Organization, Customer Relations and Operations.
Seton Hill University created The Wukich Center for Entrepreneurial Opportunities in 2009 as a result of a leadership commitment by Daniel J. Wukich, the founder of Quest Healthcare Development, Inc. The Wukich Center for Entrepreneurial Opportunities equips students with the entrepreneurial skills needed to address the challenges of an evolving global market – whether a student’s career path includes running his or her own business or serving as a leader within an existing one. The Wukich Center supports entrepreneurship through the creation of the Wusih Scholars and Wukich Interns Programs; through the initiation of The Wukich Venture Fund; and through collaborative efforts with community organizations.