The third section is your business profile. Here is where you present the details of how you will do business. Spell out the details about facility rental, materials acquisition, and staffing requirements. Detail the volume of trade that you need to reach the break_even point, and project when you foresee reaching that point. The fourth section is your economic assessment. Explain the niche in the economy that your business will fill, and why it will succeed. Bring in studies provided by regulatory agencies if appropriate and possible. Show demographics and traffic flow if appropriate. Show your potential lenders why your business is the place to put their money. Finally, provide a cash flow assessment, projecting a one_year plan. Again, be realistic, but not pessimistic. Do provide for potential economic difficulties and how you will address them.
I don't know of better way than to let your business give you what you want for your lifestyle. Whether it's a sample business plan for a small business or one where your business gives you a plan, it should tell you what is needed to take you where you want to go and when and how you can get there and it should be in clear simple terms, supported with all the specifics. So using a sample business plan for a small business is just one of many ways to make a business plan but frankly I think designing one that will have your business give you exactly what you want is by far the best way.