I've been doing a lot of thinking about my personal ambitions on how so many revolves around being an entrepreneur and being involved in business(es). In my attempts of figuring out why entrepreneurship is such an integral part of who I am, I realized that there's one aspect of
First time here? Start with the hits:
If you're validating your (startup) idea, this is the ultimate method.
Because it's a rollercoaster-like life as an entrepreneur.
Every sale and every relationship with a customer starts with you helping them.
Pressing pause on a startup is the hardest thing I've ever done.
I think most would agree that ideas are just a multiplier of execution, and that just having an idea for a new startup isn't sufficient to actually get started or be successful. Neither does it make you an entrepreneur. I have however recently come across quite a prevalent problem with
Reading through Ben's post, from which I've extracted the above quote, I found myself nodding in agreement to most of what he said. The quote above made me stop reading though and I found myself unsure of whether I actually believed that. Why did I consider myself an entrepreneur? Did
I don't know Elon Musk and I've certainly not agreed with him in the past. Reading the above quote though brings a smile to my face, because every entrepreneur needs a healthy dose of arrogance to be successful. I'm not talking about the arrogance that implies you're the best, that
Conundrum indeed.Luckily though that means we can harness Jason's skills and insight for Aboard Entrepreneurship instead.
Just some inspiration.
Interesting discussion on Hacker News about making enough profit from your web-based business idea to actually quit your job.
From following me here, you would know that I’d recommend being an entrepreneur (and hence your own boss) on most occasions. But what I’ve learned is that there are simply some people who don’t want to go that route and I’ve realized