Note: Revenues for privately held companies are statistical evaluations.
Behavior Interventions's annual revenues are $10-$50 million (see exact revenue data) and has 100-500 employees. It is classified as operating in the Research & Development in the Social Sciences & Humanities industry.
Note: Behavior Interventions's revenues are gauged from an analysis of company filings.
Behavior Interventions's Income Statement (based on Industry Averages)
$ Millions (Industry Average)
Behavior Interventions Revenue (Sales)
Cost of Goods Sold
Salaries and wages
Other Operating Expenses
Total Operating Expenses
EBIT (Earnings Before Interest and Taxes)
Determine whether Behavior Interventions grew or shrank during the last recession. This is useful in estimating the
financial strength and credit risk of the company.
Compare how recession-proof Behavior Interventions is relative to the industry overall.
While a new recession may strike a particular industry, measuring the
industry and company's robustness during the last recession estimates its ability to weather future recessions.
Market Share of Behavior Interventions's Largest Competitors
A competitive analysis shows these companies are in the same general field as Behavior Interventions, even though they may not compete head-to-head.
These are the largest companies by revenue. However, they may not have the largest market share in this industry if they have diversified into other business lines.
The "Competition" section of a business plan or investment memorandum would start by analyzing the information about these companies.
Competitive advantage comes from offering better pricing or superior products/service.
These companies are similar in business line and location to Behavior Interventions.
While some companies compete with neighboring businesses for customers, other companies may compete to attract skilled employees.
These companies are in the same general field as Behavior Interventions and are rapidly expanding. Companies may grow organically or through acquisition. In some cases apparently high growth rates may be caused by data that weren't available in previous years.