At the same time, I also know there isn’t. Napoleon Hill tried to identify the key elements of success in “Think and Grow Rich,” but he did not give a formula or a step by step procedure for a new start-up. There’s a reason for this.
There isn’t one. There are so many creative and different angles to approach things, that the key to success is what Napoleon Hill lays out and then you finding a model that has worked and adapting it for you. Yet, this is business. So it still requires one big mindset change for most people. That’s the ability to accept risk and to accept failure.
If you can’t accept risk, and you quit every time something doesn’t work, then your business is doomed from the start. In fact, you are just a chicken if this describes you! Sure, you can say “But this…”, But that…,” “But the other thing…”, “But this was that and that was this…”, and whatever else you come up with. But the bottom line is, the big successes never quit and never didn’t start because it might have some risk.
Here are some insights on how folks became successes (and don’t focus on how much money they did or didn’t have… focus on how they persevered)…
The world’s major economies may have struggled to get back to pre-GFC growth levels last year, but the world’s wealthiest people appear to have been nicely insulated.
Episode 2: How did we launch our startup in 9 weeks ? When you start a new business: make it fast. We started UP-TO-WINE based on an idea: How to make interested in wine, without they have to make any efforts ? The subscription model …
Don Dodge, Joe Kraus, Paul Buchheit, Seth Priebatsch Have an idea and want to start a company? Learn how to attract investors, and what they want to see befo…
He created two Fortune 500 companies, KB Homes and SunAmerica. Excerpted with permission of the publisher John Wiley & Sons, Inc. from The Art of Being Unreasonable: Lessons in Unconventional Thinking by Eli Broad.
Dennis Crowley interviewThe VergeFoursquare CEO Dennis Crowley at SXSW 2013. March 11, 2013 03:45 pm 2Comments. Ellis Hamburger talks to Foursquare’s Dennis Crowley about the company’s future and its intimate relation to SXSW.