Sydney, Australia (PRWEB) June 20, 2013
China will overtake US as the world’s largest main importer of oil by 2014, the most recent monthly report from Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) shows. Business observers say the new figures merely illustrate the growing capacity of China to fulfil the huge demand for other sources of commodities from the global market. In the recent past, this has already been proven by the strong response for other goods from China, led by rice, iron ore, copper, aluminium and soybeans.
Online business leader and Australia’s import guru Brendan Elias says this import boom provides a host of opportunities for business owners who want to take advantage of China’s low-cost, high-demand products and services. To encourage entrepreneurs to take the opportunity, he recently released an informative, easy-to-use manual that helps interested parties to do just that.
“Countries that have been identified as China’s main import partners include the EU, ASEAN, Japan and Australia. But there’s another sector has long been feeling the impact of China’s import boom: the Internet marketplace,” Elias says. ”You can enjoy huge profits and live the lifestyle you have long been wishing for, if you make smart business choices.”
According to Brendan Elias, who built a multi-million dollar business from auctioning China-sourced items, a lot of business and economic shifts have made it easier and cheaper for business owners to start their online ventures. He cites as an example the recent currency pact between China and Australia, which can help business partners from both countries reduce costs by cutting currency exchange rates and middle agents.
However, he is quick to warn that the route to a lucrative China import business is not for everyone. In fact, such a venture can be highly risky, especially if the entrepreneur is not armed with the right information and strategy. “You can lose a lot of money on defective products. You can drown in exorbitant duties. You can face legal suits and a tarnished reputation if you’re not familiar with relevant regulations,” says Elias, who studied law in the University of NSW.
Elias stresses that learning from an experienced expert is a crucial factor in the success of an import business. He considers his father, who was an importer of Casio and Seiko watches into Australia, as his most trusted mentor. As he continues to enjoy the fruits of his labour, he shares his top insider information to help those new in the game – a mark that he has moved up from being a successful business owner to a respected business leader.
Entitled “Import From China, Revealed – A Step-by-Step Guide To Importing From China,” the manual is a rich resource of tips and techniques on “everything and anything anyone needs to know about the international import trade,” he says.
Made up of 200-plus pages, the manual collates his personal experiences, advice and training knowledge that can be “instantly applied in the real world with real factories.” The most popular sections discuss the how-to’s of launching an importing business; locating, sourcing and verifying factories; effective multi-language and cross-cultural communication; laws and regulations; and finding customers through distributors, online stores, and using website sales.
Brendan Elias believes that his tips and techniques can help entrepreneurs enjoy a lifestyle similar to his own, wherein he turns over $60,000 to $90,000+ per week and, most of all, enjoys an abundance of quality time for himself, his family and loved ones.
“Are you going to keep dreaming that you’ll one day just start importing or are you going to stop wishing and do something about it now?” he asks. “This importing business is an exciting adventure if you're willing to take that chance and just do it.”
China to overtake US as main oil importer by 2014 says OPEC, April 25, 2013