Your organizational plan should provide names and professional descriptions of each owner and manager your business will have. The description of each top-level member of your organization should explain what their roles and responsibilities will be in your company and what they have done previously. Emphasize past business successes and key skills that will help your current business succeed. For example, perhaps your chief operating officer previously worked for a company that used a network of independent contractors to provide handyman services. The company operated in a way similar to how your cleaning business will operate and he successfully sold the business for a profit after five years. Meanwhile, you used to work for the nation’s largest maid services company as its CEO and have many ideas about what makes a cleaning business successful and what hurts its bottom line. You know how to improve on the model of your former employer to create a superior offering. While you signed a noncompete clause there, your new company will operate outside of the clause’s geographic scope and its time limit has run out as well.