4DLH EXTENDS ITS FREE ADVICE TO SMALL BUSINESSES AND YOUNG ENTREPRENEURS IN THESE TIMES OF CRISIS

Helping the most vulnerable customers

The fact that the coronavirus is wreaking havoc around the world, particularly on the most vulnerable, especially the elderly, is sad, frightening and very alarming. Another community that is suffering, wondering about the future and looking uncertainty right in the eye is the community of small businesses and young people who could see their dreams evaporate before their eyes won due to the volatility of the market. and the uncertainty that we are experiencing.
4DLH does its part by helping its most vulnerable clients to continue to use their advisory services free of charge.

Get advice via web services

This decision was first taken to help businesses in difficulty, but was made accessible to everyone, and this includes all young student entrepreneurs whom 4DLH has been coaching for free since 2013.
Thanks to its platform and its web services, such as messenger, Whatsapp, skype and Instagram, people, already customers or followers of 4DLH can either speak directly or send their requests to one of the 6 consultants, each in their field. of expertise, and doing business consulting.

Prepare for difficult times with Mr. Saibi

Lotfi Saibi, director and founder, made the decision last week after speaking to some of his loyal customers, who now need his services more than ever, but lack cash.
No one understands this better than Mr. Saibi, who, as a business owner, suffered great losses during the global collapses of 1996 and 2007.
Business owners, especially SMEs, who have experienced a difficult business climate to develop their businesses, are now faced with an unexpected and unpredictable new element.
Ironically, Mr. Saibi organized a recent conference in Morocco and Germany on what to do and how to prepare for change and do business in an unstable, uncertain, complex and ambiguous era.
In a recent article on his personal account, he called on consulting firms and training centers not to consider this crisis in the short term, especially with the most needy customers. These SME clients, pillars of any economy (up to 92% in Tunisia) suffer doubly: liquidity and ability to keep a full-time job. “Helping them with advice and instruction is the least we can do …” he wrote.