Do keep in mind that not printing your own work seriously diminishes the value of your prints, i.e. you cannot ask the same prices as if you were doing your own printing.
For one thing, you cannot sign the prints since they are sent directly from the "lab" to your customers.
For two, you are not the creator of the print, only the creator of the raw file (or neg/transparency) and of the master file. While some believe that printing is only a matter of pressing "enter" there is actually a whole lot more to it than that.
For many years, I used to have prints made on the Lightjet because at that point inkjet printing had not reached an equivalent level of quality. When this changed, and I started to switch to inkjet printing, there was no change in pricing, and no change in print demand. I believe my experience is quite typical.
From a marketing point of view, I see it as somewhat like a wash: some customers might like it better that you produced the print, but some would object to the word "inkjet" and prefer a print made with traditional photographic materials.
On the other hand, it is possible that signed prints would commend higher prices, although not everybody agrees, see [a href=\"http://www.danheller.com/biz-prints.html#6]http://www.danheller.com/biz-prints.html#6[/url]. Nothing prevents you from having the lab send you the print. In fact it is exactly what I did for years.
It is a very common practice in photography to have someone else print your work, and indeed most of the best known names in photography do so without adverse effects on their careers or sales.