You've got exactly the right attitude, IMHO. Where people fall into the really common trap is that they are the opposite of you: They are absolutely in love with their product, and "like" their business. Which is completely and utterly backwards, and is root behind the lack of administration, marketing, and bookkeeping that's the end-cause of most small business failures. People "in love" with their product take too long to develop it, until it's "perfect", or won't make changes that their customers are clearly calling for. The product is "perfect", and those fool customers just don't understand... If one is to successfully run a business, you have to like your product and love your business. I like graphic design. I really enjoy it. My business started out pointed mostly at doing design. But I discovered over the years that I have a particular knack for layout and production of long documents (books, large brochures, and catalogs), especially from structured data that needs additional processing, and that I can make more money, more consistently, doing that than by focusing upon design. Design has a starving artist fresh out of art school on every street corner, and they all think cutting their prices is the way to get more work. They're right, except that there's always someone willing to cut their price more than you, and so you can't make a living that way and it kills the market for everyone else. It becomes a race to the bottom. So, even though I like graphic design (and absolutely do it if the customer is willing to pay for quality work) I do a lot more production and layout work, because that's where I can earn a good living. I love my business more than I love design. I'm passionate about small business. Can you tell? :grin: It needs to be the same with airplane kits. If you're in love with your "baby", you'll take extra months and often years getting it to market, so that you can make it "perfect" before it goes on sale, bleeding money (and not making any) the entire time. You'll get suggestions about changes to the kit from your customers, and you'll ignore those suggestions because your "baby" is "perfect as it is." And, eventually, you'll sour on your business because it brings you "hassles" when all you want to do is fly and build airplanes. Running a small business is hard enough when you love it. When it's "getting in the way of what you really want to do", it's going to end up being another statistic. Of the, "95% of small businesses fail within the first five years" variety.