A firm must fulfill various standards, including having a certain number of shareholders and outstanding shares valued at a predetermined minimum price, to become listed on the Nasdaq. The company must continue to satisfy the minimal listing standards in order to maintain its Nasdaq listing; otherwise, it runs the risk of being removed from the Nasdaq exchange. An organization must uphold continuous standards set by the exchange to remain listed. Regardless of how long has gone by since the company’s initial offering, these standards convince investors that any firm listed is trustworthy. Failure to satisfy the market value and minimum bid price requirements are typical grounds for delisting a firm from Nasdaq.