Next determine who your market really is. You may end up having two market demographics: one for the product and one for the opportunity. Develop a market plan for each demographic. Not everyone is an entrepreneur but they may still be interested in the product. This is why quality is key. The product has to be able to stand on its own without the opportunity. Not everyone is going to be interested in the product. Try to narrow down the demographics of those that would be interested so that you can communicate more receptively with your market.
But, before we continue, we must understand and accept that steps of the marketing plan are universal. It is a logical approach of the planning activity, no matter where we apply it. The differences you meet from a plan to another consist in the degree of formality accorded to each phase, depending on the size and nature of the organization involved. For example, a small and not diversified company would adopt less formal procedures, because the managers in these cases have more experience and functional knowledge than the subordinates, and they are able to achieve direct control upon most factors. On the other hand, in a company with diversified activity, it is less likely that top managers have functional information in a higher degree than the subordinate managers. Therefore, the planning process must be formulated to ensure a strict discipline for everyone involved in the decisional chain.