The introduction of the Polish Order generates a number of problems, especially for small and medium-sized companies, which in turn play a large role in the public procurement market.
This is true both for executing smaller public investments, which in turn allows them to build up experience necessary to bid for larger projects, and for fulfilling the role of subcontractors. THIS ROLE, IN TURN, IS ESSENTIAL FOR THE ENTIRE PROCUREMENT MARKET.
This, in turn, is a necessary role for virtually the entire procurement market. however, the need to cope with the changes resulting from the Polish Order, and the resulting increase in the cost of doing business, is making the operations of this type of enterprise much more difficult.
THE CONDITIONS OF THE POLISH ORDER PROGRAM, DEDICATED TO INFRASTRUCTURE INVESTMENTS, ALSO REMAIN A PROBLEM.
An example of such a solution is the necessity for the contractor to cover the investment financing – until the funds are received – with its own resources. As a result, advance payments for completed tasks are practically excluded.
The sum of these factors poses a threat to the accessibility of smaller business entities to investments carried out under the Polish Order.