- Open Access
Beyond the EJ model: entrepreneurial orientation and industry choice of Ghanaian entrepreneurs
© The Author(s). 2017
- Received: 7 May 2017
- Accepted: 24 November 2017
- Published: 22 December 2017
This paper seeks to understand an entrepreneur’s decision to either the services or manufacturing sectors of the Ghanaian economy. This objective is significant because it provides an extension of current stream of literature, specifically, the Evans and Jovanovic (EJ) Model which focuses largely on an entrepreneur’s decision to start a business. The study seeks to understand the industry choice of an entrepreneur by adopting the entrepreneurial orientation concept as its theoretical base. Data for the study is collected from entrepreneurs in Accra, Ghana and analysed by means of structural equation modelling precededwhich is by a confirmatory factor analysis of the entrepreneurial orientation (EO) scale. The estimation results indicate that, entrepreneurs with high risk-taking thresholds are more likely to enter into the manufacturing sector while innovative individuals are more likely to enter into the services sector. Proactiveness is not seen to be significant. The results show that an entrepreneur’s personal characteristics influence the choice of industry he or she will participate in.
- Entrepreneurial orientation
- Industry choice
- EJ Model
Entrepreneurial choice as part of the entrepreneurship literature has gained significant attention since the work of Evans and Jovanovic (1989). The literature has largely focused on theentrepreneurs’ decisions to start their own business. Evans and Jovanovic (1989) focused on the idea of entrepreneurial choice under conditions of liquidity constraints. By implication, even though wealthier people may not necessarily be entrepreneurs, poor people cannot also start a business. This is mainly because adequate capital is one of the major requirements of starting any meaningful enterprise. There have been many reactions to this finding, key among them is Xu (1998) who re-estimated the Evans-Jovanovic (EJ) model and found a positive correlation instead of negative as found by Evansand Jovanovic. Some authors have however argued that,liquidity constraints are not a necessary and sufficient condition for venturing into enterprise (Cressy, 1999), while others believe that external financing and the possibilities of high returns influence the entrepreneurial choice (Gentry and Hubbard 2000). Harada and Kijima (2005) have also attempted to provide an explanation into the EJ Model by indicating that consumption of leisure influences entrepreneurial choice and hence wealth and entrepreneurship can be positively related without liquidity constraints. Beyond the debate, albeit important, surrounding the EJ Model others have looked at other factors that influence entrepreneurial choice. Some of the findings have included age (Lévesque and Minniti, 2006), location (Glaeser and Kerr 2009), income taxes (Fossen and Steiner 2008), gender (Fossen, 2012), income and job creation (Burke et al., 2000), education (Block et al., 2011) and credit constraints (Aghion et al., 2007).
Majority of the literature on entrepreneurial choice seems to centre on the decision to start an enterprise (Cressy, 1999; Harada and Kijima, 2005; Ramadani et al., 2015b; Ramadani et al., 2015a). Entrepreneurs however make choices beyond the decision to enter into a business but also the kind of business (by this industry) they want to enter. [The debate seems to have found no space for this practice of most entrepreneurs]. Again, the EJ model seems to assume risk neutrality while in reality entrepreneurs differ in their risk threshold (Brockhaus, 1980; Palich and Ray Bagby, 1995). Therefore, assuming risk neutrality may not model the reality. Again, entrepreneurs make decisions based on their innovation and proactive tendencies. The EJ model captures this as entrepreneurial ability and measures it using business acumen. However, innovative and proactive behaviour goes beyond just general business acumen but a creative destructive tendency (Schumpeter, 1942) and competitive posture(Kickul and Gundry, 2002). Using the debate on the EJ model as a point of departure, the study attempts to measure the predictive abilities of risk-taking, innovation and proactive behaviours (entrepreneurial orientation- EO) of entrepreneurs on their decision to enter into a particular industry or not,be it service sector or themanufacturing sector. Using weighted least squares with mean variances method of estimation; our key finding suggests that, the decision to enter into a particular industry is mainly influenced by innovation and risk-taking,while proactiveness has no effect. Innovation has a negative relationship with the manufacturing industry.
This study makes two main contributions to the entrepreneurship discourse.The first is that it shifts the discussion from what influences an individual to move into self-employment (entrepreneurship) to what industry they decide to venture into (Lévesque and Minniti, 2006; Engle et al., 2010).In agreement with the ideas of Lévesque and Minniti (2006) and Engle et al. (2010), this study seeksto further contribute to literature byexploring how entrepreneurs’ own attributes, and the opportunities available in an industry can influence their industry choice to operate. Contextually a study like this is clearly warranted in Ghana, as most empirical studies regarding the issue under investigation are developed country bias.
Secondly, we also extend the discussion on the outcomes of entrepreneurial orientation (EO). Extant entrepreneurship literature have generally focused on firm level outcomes of EO such as performance (Wiklund and Shepherd, 2003; Naldi et al., 2007; Rauch et al., 2009) and internationalization (Javalgi and Todd, 2011), partially ignoring the predictors of EO concept. This study presents an extension of the stream of literature through the examination of predictors such as entrepreneurs’ predictive abilities of risk-taking, innovation and proactive behaviours and its impact on EO. The remainder of this paper discusses the entrepreneurial orientation (EO) literature and develops hypotheses for testing. The research methods utilized in this study and the results from the analysis are presented in greater detail. Finally, the results are discussed and positioned in relation to existing literature with conclusions drawn from it.
Over the years, literature has considered a number of factors that influences an entrepreneur’s choice of industry within which to conduct any economic activity.Recent studies (Cassar, 2014; Kiss and Barr, 2015; Ahmad et al., 2014; Lofstrom et al. (2014) have also attempted to explore how industry type influences entrepreneur choice. Empirical results from these studies show that a positive relationship exists between an industry type and anentrepreneur’s decision to venture into a particular kind of business. This provides a strong support to the assertion that, an entrepreneur’s choice of operating a particular business is dependent on industry type.However, there has been little emphasis on how an individual’s entrepreneurial orientation plays a vital role in the industry choice. Entrepreneurial Orientation is one of the commonly discussed concepts in the entrepreneurship literature. Covin and Slevin(1989) defined Entrepreneurial Orientation (EO) as a strategic posture of a firm which indicates a firm’s overall competitiveorientation. Miller (1983) identified some dimensions by which entrepreneurial orientation can be measured - risk-taking, innovative and proactive behaviours. Thus, when a firm or individual exhibits innovative, proactive, and risk-taking behaviours, that firm or individual is said to be entrepreneurially oriented. Similarly, Dess, Lumpkin and Covin, (1997) characterized Entrepreneurial Strategy Making along the dimensions of innovativeness,risk taking and proactive assertiveness. Conversely, a non-entrepreneurialstyle is characterizedas being risk-averse, non-innovative,passive and reactive (Covin and Slevin, 1988). Some scholars discovered that there are differences between manufacturing and service firms when it comes to innovation processes (Preissl, 2000).
Risk-taking and industry choice
Risk taking dimension according to Miller and Friesen (1978; p. 923)is “the degree to which entrepreneurs are willing to make largeand risky resource commitments – i.e. those which have a reasonable chance of costlyfailures.” Lumpkin and Dess (2001) further explain risk taking as the tendencyto take bold actions such as venturing into unknown new markets, committinga large portion of resources to ventures with uncertain outcomes, and/or borrowingheavily. Preissl (2000) discovered that manufacturing enterprises typically require a higher resource commitment than service enterprises. Hence, from a resource point-of-view, one can argue that manufacturing enterprises take more risk than their service counterparts (Cooper and Kleinschmidt, 1987). Thus, entrepreneurs that enter the service sector may be risk averse compared to the entrepreneurs that enter the manufacturing sector. Consequently, it is hypothesized that:
H1: Entrepreneurs with a propensity to take risks are more likely to enter the manufacturing sector
Innovativeness and industry choice
The innovation dimension is “the tendency of a firm ‘or individual’ to engage in and support newideas, experimentation and creative processes that may result in new products, services or technological processes” (Lumpkin and Dess, 1996; p. 142). Schumpeter (1934) first highlighted the importanceof innovation for entrepreneurship. He sees an entrepreneur as an innovator who is able to introduce something new - product/service, methods of production/organizational methods, market and sources of raw materials to the economy (Buame, 2012). Thus, innovation depends on the characteristicsof entrepreneurs who face a dynamic environment. In other words, the entrepreneur decides which industry to enter depending on his/her abilities to innovate to suite changing market needs. Sundbo (2010) and Toivonen (2010; p. 223-224) posit that the service industry is passive and rather adopts technological innovation produced in the manufacturing sector, which has a more rational RandD-based innovation development and can be more efficient and economically beneficial. Typically, service innovation processes are less structured and often non-technical, two reasons why it can be argued that service innovations can be achieved more easily than product innovations (Sundbo, 1998). However, given the intangibility nature of services, it is relatively easier to imitate than products that are tangible (Gronroos, 1978). Therefore, entrepreneurs that enter services must therefore continually innovate to stay relevant in the industry.Consequently, it is hypothesized that:
H2: Entrepreneurs with high innovative skills are more likely to enter into service industry compared to manufacturing industry
Proactiveness and industry choice
Krieser, Marino and Weaver (2002) suggest that the proactiveness dimension of entrepreneurial orientation has received less attention from researchers.Proactiveness is acting anticipatorily in order to shape the environment byinfluencing trends and creating demand and becoming a first mover in a competitivemarket (Lumpkin and Dess, 1996). Proactiveness has also been defined as a response toopportunities (Lumpkin and Dess, 2001). Proactive individuals take initiative and becomeleaders in the marketplace by exploiting opportunities. These individuals explore theresources, seek opportunities in the market and create new niches which requireexperimentation and discovery (Lumpkin and Dess, 2001).As stated above, proactiveness represents behaviours in anticipation of future problems, needs, and changes. It involves taking the initiative, anticipating and carrying out new opportunities, and the creation of or participation in emerging markets (Entrialgo, Fernández,and Vázquez, 2000). Proactiveness is thus a dimension that depends on and interacts with market conditions. Manufacturing industries require a high lead time to respond to market changes. Hence, anticipatory behaviour is required to be able to configure manufacturing processes. It is therefore hypothesized that:
H3: Proactive entrepreneurs are more likely to enter into manufacturing rather than service industry
I consider myself daring
[1 = Strongly disagree; 5 = Strongly Agree]
I take bold decisions necessary to achieve the firm’s objectives
I understand risk-taking and how it works
The term “risk taker” is considered a positive attribute for people in our business
People in our business are encouraged to explore and develop new ideas
I am motivated to be creative in methods of operation
[1 = Strongly disagree; 5 = Strongly Agree]
I have a strong emphasis on product/service gaps
I take the lead and competitors follow
[1 = Strongly disagree; 5 = Strongly Agree]
I am not afraid to fail
I adopt a very competitive posture
≤ 25 years
≥ 46 years
≤ Basic School
Model Fit Indices
99.42952; p < 0.05
Structural model I
136.33949; p < 0.05
Structural model II
642.57482; p < 0.05
Structural model III
585.59885; p < 0.05
This study seeks to understand why entrepreneurs enter certain industries and not others. The focus is on the decision of the entrepreneur to enter either the manufacturing or services sector of the Ghanaian economy. The entrepreneurial orientation theoretical framework is used to theorize this relationship. The study utilizes data from Ghanaian entrepreneurs to test for the empirical relationship between these two constructs. In this section, the study presents a discussion and implications of the findings. In hypothesis 1, the paper argues that entrepreneurs with high risk-taking propensities are more likely to enter into manufacturing compared to services. The empirical findings confirm this claim. This finding confirms the assertion of Preissl (2000) who mentioned that manufacturing enterprises typically require a higher resource commitment than service enterprises and Cooper and Kleinschmidt (1987) who argues from a resource point-of-view that, manufacturing enterprises take more risk than their service counterparts. In hypothesis 2, the paper argues that entrepreneurs that have a higher innovative propensity are more likely to enter into the services sector. This argument was confirmed by the empirical analysis. The finding confirms Sundbo (1998) and Gronroos (1978) argument that services are intangible and can easily be imitated and hence to be relevant in such an industry it is important to be continuously innovating. This is in sharp contrast to recent arguments in the literature that seem to suggest that the service industry is passive and rather adopts technological innovation produced in the manufacturing sector, which has a more rational RandD-based innovation development and can be more efficient and economically beneficial (Sundbo, 2010; Toivonen, 2010). Hypothesis 3 is observed not to be significant in the empirical analysis. This can be because in both industries it is critical to be proactive in understanding the industry dynamics to be relevant. Hence, the variation between these two industries will not be significant.
From the findings of the study, it can be mentioned that Evans and Jovanovic's (1989) model strongly confirms the proposed contributions of this study,as this research extends the literature to provide insightful information and understanding regarding industry choice of entrepreneurs. Thus, thecontribution of this current paper is an extension to existing literature by providing an understanding regarding the predictors that influence industry choice of entrepreneurs. Specifically, from other extant literature, this paper makes an extension to the EJ model.
Structural Equation Modelling Results
Description of Path
Control Effects (II)
Main Effects (I)
Combined Effects (III)
Additionally, it is noteworthy to mention that, the two contributions this study made to literature were severally and variously confirmed by extant scholars. First, there has been a call by Harada and Kijima (2005) for an extension of the already existing Evans and Jovanovic (EJ) Model since it comes with some critics. Second, several scholars (Brockhaus 1980; Palich and Ray Bagby 1995) are in support of the view that understanding the predictors of EO serves as a mechanism that guidesentrepreneurs to achieve outstanding outcomes.
Further, this study generally has both managerial and theoretical implications. Managerial implications provide insights for practitioners while theoretical and research implications provide insights that form the bedrock of future research (Acheampong and Kumah, 2011). This study makes eminent literature contribution in three strands. Thus, practice, policy and research. From a practical point of view, the findings of this study would inform management and practitioners on the influence of entrepreneurs’ predictive abilities of risk-taking, innovation and proactive behaviours on EO. Management would be able to identify which of the predictors to focus on to increase EO. The policy lessons drawn from the respondents under this study would provide a guide to management and policy makers. For instance, it would provide insight on what management and policy makers must be mindful of in achieving outstanding EO. From the research perspective, the study will add to the nearly non-existing literature from the Ghanaian perspective. Besides the context, knowledge and issue gaps identified in literature this study seeks to fill, the study will serve as a guide for future research.
The author wishes to acknowledge the support provided by Gloria Adu-Darko and Patrick Amfo Anim, research assistants at the Department of Marketing and Entrepreneurship of the University of Ghana Business School.
This paper was self-funded by the author.
The author collected data, analysed it and wrote-up the whole manuscript.
The author declares that he has no competing interest.
Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.
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