The critical ingredient is getting off your butt and doing something. It’s as simple as that. A lot of people have ideas, but there are few who decide to do something about them now. Not tomorrow. Not next week. But today. The true entrepreneur is a doer, not a dreamer.” – Nolan Bushnell
Being an entrepreneur is one of the most rewarding yet challenging things you can do over the course of a lifetime. Few things in this world are comparable with the thrill of building your own startup, growing you user base and becoming, by some standards, successful.
Everyone at Piktochart is, in one way or another, an entrepreneur. We are innovators who thrill in uncertainty and get excited when we help Piktochart grow. To celebrate that, we’ve decided to make May the Entrepreneurship Month on our blog. We’ll be posting several articles related to:
- investor pitching
- startup finance
- growth and acquiring users
- and much more
Let’s take a quick look at the articles we will be publishing over the course of next month!
Much has been written on the topic of high burn rates in startups, but we want to offer our own perspective on the subject. Hint: keep your burn rate on the low side!
In the first post of the series we’ll talk about how to use Piktochart to create an outstanding pitch deck you can use when presenting to investors and clients. Without revenue or an investment, your startup can’t survive.
As Paul Graham says: ‘if you are growing, nothing else matters’. In this post we’ll share +100 tips on growth, optimization, marketing, paid search and more from top founders, growth hackers and entrepreneurs.
As a company, deliberately creating a culture that embodies what you represent and belief is a must. In this post you’ll learn how to create the right culture for you, so you can attract the right people and make the right decisions.
In a startup, where there is so much to do and so few resources, being effective and prioritizing are one of the keys to success. In this article you’ll learn some important lessons in managing time and resources that you might not know about.
Startup founders usually work 14-hours per day, and at the end of a 3-month sprint, they are burned out. We believe in working smarter, so we’ll show you some useful tips on striking the right balance between your work and your personal life.
If you are an entrepreneur, startup founder or thinking of starting a new venture, don’t forget to check out this month’s Entrepreneurship Series!