Rebel Academy mentor Christer Windeløv-Lidzélius sums up how he went from being a high school kid without focus to becoming deeply involved with most aspects of entrepreneurship.
When I ask entrepreneurs about their biggest challenge, the most common response I get is “access to capital”. But why is that the case? Are bankers stupid and venture capitalists ignorant?
Anne Skare Nielsen has made a video where she explains how business success in the future will not be measured in terms of quantity, not in terms of selling a lot of stuff or having a lot of employees.
It’s important to go with your gut feeling and not to compromise your integrity. In my view we only move in quantum leaps when we embrace the many commercial opportunities that are out there.
America was discovered when Christopher Columbus literally sailed outside the charts! This occurred in spite of the best knowledge about sea routes and navigation.
A nice way to look at making creative entrepreneurship profitable is through a simple gap analysis – connecting what people want with what they are given.
The most important starting point is to decide to be a creative business and to act like one. Creativity needs to be prioritized and the business leader plays a key role in maintaining this.
Lesson one in becoming an entrepreneur is first and most importantly to acknowledge that it’s possible to create a job, instead of getting one.
Rebel Academy is an inspirational platform for creative and cultural innovators and entrepreneurs. The idea for Rebel Academy surfaced after I had held a few talks about being a creative entrepreneur.