With the country trying to recover from a deep recession, you would probably believe that starting a business right now is not a great idea. According to me, however, I believe the opposite is true. You should keep on reading if you want to find out why you should start a new business.

Have you been pondering the thought about launching a new business? Or maybe you think about expanding your existing company. At last, current market conditions are working together to give you the best type of business environment for your newly established startup. Now is the time for startups since the beginning of 1983, the year America began to rise up from the ashes of a deep and lengthy recession and begun a 20 year expansion that was only slowed down in 1991.
Here are some key points to prove why starting a new company or expanding your existing one is a great idea:

The time between recessions
The perfect time to start a new business is at the bottom of an economic slump. When you fight your way up from the bottom, you will have plenty of time to make sure your inexperienced company has what it takes to survive the first recession. Starting a new company during the downturn of good times also increases your odds of success.

Low interest rates
Right now we see the lowest rates, ones that will be here for at least years to come. This implies that money is short, and short money means your startup costs will be reasonable. It does not matter if you finance your new found sense of purpose with a second mortgage on your home, through a SBA loan, or using as many credit cards as you can, the outcome is always a lower start-up cost than it would be a couple of years ago or even two years from now.

Businesses are preparing to buy
All types of businesses have watched their bank accounts during the past couple of years. If they want to produce profits in a recession, they let go of workers and cut a big part of their budgets, which means it'll be quite an adventure to sell business-to-business. And since businesses have slowed on their purchasing, they have built up their needs to keep them buying two years from now. If you are going to sell to business in the future, you are working in a healthy market.

Consumers are still buying
If you sell to consumers, this recession has not been all that bad, since those with jobs continue to buy and fewer jobs were lost as a result. Things will always bounce back from the lows. As the job market shrinks over the next two years, wages will see a new wave of growth and more jobs will be born. For those businesses selling to consumers, the time is now for a new period of growth.

Out with the old, in with the new
The baby boomers are being replaced by a smaller work force, which puts an increased demand on people. This will present a challenge to smaller business as they look for good workers. Your best bet is to outsource needs such as accounting and bookkeeping. The time spent discovering cheap labor is a small price to pay, since it results in heavier bank accounts.

Everything here will provide positive outcomes to give you the best possible odds at success. It will be years, maybe even a decade, before we experience a truly good environment for business.