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Spring 2012 Internship Opportunities with Small Business Development Center

If you are a business major, especially if you are one majoring in entrepreneurship, you should seriously consider an internship with one of the most highly regarded Small Business Development Centers in the state. TriTech has been helping businesses grow for nearly a decade now and they have had an amazingly positive impact on the local economy.

Here is their Mission Statement: The Orange County/Inland Empire Regional SBDC Network stimulates economic growth in Orange, San Bernardino and Riverside counties by providing small businesses and entrepreneurs with expert consulting, effective training and access to resources.

Here is what they are looking for in an intern: Paid and unpaid internships are available for approximately 20 to 40 hours each month to conduct market research. Experience is required in the areas of: market research, database mining and the ability to intelligently analyze this information from a report. The locations for these internships will be at the Small Business Development Centers in Irvine, Riverside and Corona.

Another internship is available to those who are experienced paralegals or for pre-law students. The purpose of this internship is to conduct preliminary patent searches. Familiarity with the USPTO database and Lexus/Nexus are good skills to have if you want to be seriously considered for this internship. The location will be in Irvine. Internships open to MBAs, computer science, law, engineering and pre-med, biology or chemistry graduate students.

If you are interested in either opportunity, please send your electronic resumes to: Marquise Jackson at marquise.jackson@rccd.edu

Whether you decide to pursue these internships or not have a wonderful break and a productive 2012!

Travis Lindsay
Center for Entrepreneurship

Published by CSUF Entrepreneurship

We teach, coach and lead the principled, cross-disciplinary practice of entrepreneurship. We believe that, through determined practice, leadership and team work, our students, faculty, clients, volunteers and alums can systematically recombine the new and the old to forge new ventures, create an entrepreneurial culture, and dramatically benefit our community.

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  1. If at all possible, you should start a home business while you still have employment. A new business takes a long time to generate any profit; so if possible, keep your current job going. You can use the income from your job to help make it through the start-up period until your new venture becomes profitable.

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