Archive for the ‘Writing and Speaking’ Category

Startup life…Asking the correct questions

August 22nd, 2017

Because i sit here in an AirBnb I rented to the month of August (using a failing AC within the Texas Summer) I figured it will be a great time to do a mental check of start-up life and the transition up to now. Advantageous when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown all of us significantly the organization side of things is beginning to feel “normal.” If that’s possible. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re out of your “storming” phase and today into the “normalization” phase in our first year. I now use her Westpoint terminology inside my common speech, confusing friends with such terms as Sitrep, bluf and of course MFIC. I’ll permit her to enlighten you all around the definitions. In my opinion, normalizing the c’s is helping us show we’ve got momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are typical aligned and the pace is collecting bigtime. Nothing but good things.


In past posts I’ve commented on website, CRE culture, investment and more. In this article I would like to concentrate on customers and how to hear them.

If we first launched beta and began collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from my initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a roadmap button to the?” (DOH!). To prospects with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s not new. I for one, having only a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed because when most people are ready to present you with their assist with this mission. What’s the mission again? Help small businesses make smarter lease decisions.

Ahead of time, I felt compelled to push the vast majority of our website and assumptions from the pure real-estate perspective. I knew we might strengthen the current tech in the industry, and we’re a commercial real-estate product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and many types of a good stuff but we offer a platform that’s CRE based to your users. The whole core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped within the real-estate problem-solving mindset. Even as we grew together as a team, we became less and less dependent on these assumptions and more and more engaged from the feedback from my users and folks within the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not really a real-estate product, we’re a small business product. How did find that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team is otherwise engaged daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed system with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s a vital and foundational objective of ours to recover these experiences. However, I’m amazed at the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, small businesses whenever they hear our mission, test out system and know very well what we’re about. It’s quite normal for your caboodlers to shell out half an hour one review (that this collection part takes about A minute FYI) since the small business community is definitely so hungry to be heard. This can be a group that’s putting their livelihoods exactly in danger, every single day, to generate their business grow in addition to their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and heard them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not only coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release here in the following couple weeks (SUPER excited to show everybody) but simply plain interviewing, listening and gaining knowledge through our core customers. I’ve found out that because your product or service is free of charge doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products have to solve down to earth difficulties for down to earth people. This full release I do think encompasses that mantra. We’re going to share it soon.

Even as we grow all of us we all have a job to learn only at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, real-estate and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups would be best at exposing what you are pressurized. Our company (especially the founders) do no matter what to go the ball forward. People enquire about what sort of transition from CRE to Startup in tech goes, if and when they dive right in too making use of their idea? I smile and get this: Could you handle the load of this deadline, the following sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and far much more. When you choose go for it . and build something which matters you in turn become a great deal more responsible. How? Well ideas are pretty much worth nothing, possibly even I’ve learned 😉 It’s all within the execution and the team…and the culture. A solid culture will be the foundation for a strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

For those who have an idea, it’s just yours, you’re only responsible for cultivating the minds themselves. When you start a small business (from an idea) you’re responsible for the investors, (usually friends and family and families hard-earned money), you’re responsible for your people, their efforts in addition to their goals, you’re responsible for your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward every single day…but most of most you’re responsible for yourself. There’s no automatic paycheck or salary to acquire up and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something you have love for. I guess that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate the amount arrange it would be to take up a business, never underestimate how difficult at times might be, the load is off of the charts and the stakes couldn’t be higher. Though if you have love for what you’re doing, if you believe within your mission plus your culture plus your team? This is the best damn thing you’ll do your whole life.

No-one seriously knows where our path may lead. Startups within their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and they are just starting to test them out . within a live environment, time, our efforts and the market will dictate a percentage in our success. I understand this, the west will dictate how you lead and how we work together as people…that is certainly something I’m happy with.
Struck me through to LinkedIn or [email protected]
I’d never knock those who don’t need to start their very own business, it’s faraway from simple and easy , oftentimes personal considerations don’t allow it. If you undertake? Speak to your customers, listen and discover. They will let you know what they really want to view and increase your thinking, in most area of your product or service. There exists a new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” and that we trust that. I understand what we’re doing only at Tenavox is the most rewarding professional experience with my life, and that’s worth equally from the stress, risk and fervour we’re pouring in it every single day. It’s funny, when we started out I wasn’t sure exactly how to border the pain points from the small business operator…Now? Could them because we live them. As well as a wise someone once said, “there’s no alternative to experience.”

We’d a fantastic team development last week in Austin too! Thanks to #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Stay tuned in for your full release here in two to three weeks and thank you for reading my ramblings of course.

Feel free to comment below or have a run at a number of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to say meantime? Struck me through to LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

Startup life…Asking the correct questions

August 22nd, 2017

Because i sit in an AirBnb I rented for your month of August (having a failing AC within the Texas Summer) I believed it could be a good time to do a mental check of start-up life and the transition thus far. Always beneficial when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown we significantly the company side is starting to feel “normal.” If that’s a chance. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re out of your “storming” phase and today into the “normalization” phase individuals newbie. Now i use her Westpoint terminology in my common speech, confusing friends basic terms as Sitrep, bluf as well as MFIC. I’ll permit her to enlighten everyone about the definitions. If you ask me, normalizing the team is assisting us show we’ve momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are typical aligned and the pace is obtaining bigtime. All good things.


In the past posts I’ve commented on developing the site, CRE culture, investment and much more. In this posting I wish to focus on customers and how to listen to them.

If we first launched beta and began collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from the initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a atlas button with the?” (DOH!). To those with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s not new. I first, having just a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed because when so many people are happy to offer you their assistance with this mission. What’s the mission again? Help small enterprises make smarter lease decisions.

Early on, I felt compelled to push most our developing the site and assumptions from your pure real estate property perspective. I knew we could improve on the current tech in the industry, and we’re an advertisement real estate property product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and all that good stuff but we provide a platform that is CRE based to our users. Our core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped within the real estate property problem-solving mindset. Once we grew together together, we became less dependent upon these assumptions and much more and much more engaged by the feedback from the users and folks within the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not really a real estate property product, we’re an enterprise product. How did look for that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team is going daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed system with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s an important and foundational goal of ours to recover these experiences. However, I’m surprised about the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, small enterprises after they hear our mission, try system and understand what we’re exactly about. It’s quite normal for caboodlers to invest half an hour one review (that this collection part takes about One minute FYI) as the small company community is definitely so hungry to get heard. This can be a group that’s putting their livelihoods on the line, every day, to make their business grow and their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and heard them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not merely coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release in the subsequent couple of weeks (SUPER excited to demonstrate everybody) but merely flat out interviewing, listening and learning from our core customers. I’ve found that simply because your product or service is free doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products need to solve real life trouble for real life people. This full release I think encompasses that mantra. We’ll share it soon.

Once we grow we all of us have a job to learn at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, real estate property and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups are best at exposing who you are under pressure. We (and especially the founders) do no matter what to go the ball forward. People ask about how the transition from CRE to Startup in tech is certainly going, should they dive right in too with their idea? I smile and ask this: Can you handle the strain on this deadline, the subsequent sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and much a lot more. When you decide to take the plunge and create something which matters you feel a lot more responsible. How? Well ideas are pretty much worth nothing, roughly I’ve learned 😉 It’s all within the execution and the team…and the culture. A powerful culture may be the foundation for any strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

When you’ve got a thought, it’s just yours, you’re only accountable for cultivating the minds themselves. When you begin an enterprise (from a thought) you’re accountable for the investors, (usually your mates and families hard-earned money), you’re accountable for your people, their efforts and their goals, you’re accountable for your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward every day…but many of you’re accountable for yourself. There’s no automatic paycheck or salary to obtain to get up and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something have desire for. I reckon that that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate just how much arrange it is to begin a business, never underestimate how difficult some days may be, the strain is off of the charts and the stakes couldn’t be higher. However if you simply have desire for what you’re doing, if you believe within your mission and your culture and your team? Here is the best damn thing you’ll do your entire life.

No person seriously knows where our path may lead. Startups in their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and therefore are just starting to test them out . in the live environment, time, our efforts and the market will dictate part individuals success. I know this, our culture will dictate how we lead and the way we come together as people…that is certainly something I’m pleased with.
Hit me on LinkedIn or [email protected]
I’d never knock those that don’t need to start their unique business, it’s faraway from easy and oftentimes personal considerations don’t take. Should you? Speak with your customers, listen and learn. They are going to inform you what they desire to view and boost your thinking, in most element of your product or service. You will find there’s new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” so we have confidence in that. I realize what we’re doing at Tenavox is regarded as the rewarding professional example of playing, and that’s worth every bit in the stress, risk and keenness we’re pouring involved with it every day. It’s funny, if we commenced I wasn’t sure exactly how to border the pain points in the small business owner…Now? We know them because we live them. And a wise someone once said, “there’s no replacement experience.”

There was a great team building last week in Austin too! Because of #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Keep tuned in for full release in two to three weeks and appreciate your reading my ramblings keep in mind.

Go ahead and comment below or require a run at many of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to state meantime? Hit me on LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

Startup life…Asking the proper questions

August 22nd, 2017

While i sit in an AirBnb I rented for your month of August (having a failing AC in the Texas Summer) I was thinking it will be a fun time to execute a mental check of start-up life and also the transition so far. Always beneficial when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown all of us significantly the business side of things is starting to feel “normal.” If that’s a possibility. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re from the “storming” phase and after this in the “normalization” phase individuals fresh. Now i use her Westpoint terminology during my common speech, confusing friends with your terms as Sitrep, bluf and naturally MFIC. I’ll allow her to enlighten everybody on the definitions. To me, normalizing the team is helping us show we’ve got momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are common aligned and also the pace is collecting bigtime. Perfect things.


In the past posts I’ve commented on developing the site, CRE culture, investment and much more. In this posting I would like to concentrate on customers and the ways to pay attention to them.

When we first launched beta and started collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from our initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a atlas button for that?” (DOH!). To those with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s not new. I first, having only a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed because when everybody is happy to present you with their help with this mission. What’s the mission again? Help small businesses make better lease decisions.

Ahead of time, I felt compelled to push most our developing the site and assumptions from your pure real estate perspective. I knew we could enhance the prevailing tech in the marketplace, and we’re an advertisement real estate product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and many types of that great stuff but we offer a platform which is CRE based to our users. Our core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped in the real estate problem-solving mindset. Once we grew together together, we became less and less reliant on these assumptions and much more and much more engaged from the feedback from our users and people in the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not simply a real estate product, we’re an enterprise product. How did find that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team has gone out daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed the woking platform with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s a critical and foundational objective of ours to recover these experiences. However, I’m impressed by the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, small businesses after they hear our mission, test out the woking platform and know what we’re all about. It’s normal for our caboodlers to pay a half-hour on one review (that your collection part takes about A minute FYI) as the small company community is merely so hungry to become heard. This can be a group who’s putting their livelihoods at stake, every day, to create their business grow and their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and heard them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not simply coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release in the following month or so (SUPER excited to indicate everybody) but merely plain interviewing, listening and gaining knowledge through our core customers. I’ve found out that simply because your product costs nothing doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products ought to solve real world difficulties for real world people. This full release I do believe encompasses that mantra. We are going to share it soon.

Once we grow all of us everyone has a role to try out right here at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, real estate and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups are best at exposing what you are being forced. Our company (especially the founders) do whatever needs doing to go the ball forward. People ask about how the transition from CRE to Startup in tech goes, whenever they make the leap too making use of their idea? I smile and ask this: Are you able to handle the strain of this deadline, the following sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and far more. When you decide to take the plunge and make something which matters you feel a great deal more responsible. How? Well ideas are virtually worth nothing, roughly I’ve learned 😉 It’s all in the execution and also the team…and also the culture. A solid culture will be the foundation for the strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

If you have a perception, it’s just yours, you’re only in charge of cultivating the thoughts themselves. When you begin an enterprise (from a perception) you’re in charge of the investors, (usually your pals and families hard-earned money), you’re in charge of your people, their efforts and their goals, you’re in charge of your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward every day…but a majority of of all you’re in charge of yourself. There isn’t any automatic paycheck or salary to get you up and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something you have adoration for. I reckon that that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate the amount work it would be to start up a business, never underestimate how difficult some days can be, the strain is from the charts and also the stakes couldn’t be higher. However if you have adoration for what you’re doing, if you feel within your mission along with your culture along with your team? Here is the best damn thing you’ll do your whole life.

No-one seriously knows where our path may lead. Startups in their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and they are just starting to test them out inside a live environment, time, our efforts and also the market will dictate a portion individuals success. I understand this, our culture will dictate the way you lead and the way we communicate as people…that is certainly something I’m satisfied with.
Hit me on LinkedIn or [email protected]
I’d personally never knock people who don’t desire to start their unique business, it’s far from simple and oftentimes personal considerations don’t take. Should you? Speak to your customers, listen and discover. They will show you what they need to find out and enhance your thinking, in every single part of your product. We have a new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” so we trust that. I realize what we’re doing right here at Tenavox is easily the most rewarding professional example of my entire life, and that’s worth every bit in the stress, risk and fervour we’re pouring in it every day. It’s funny, whenever we started off I wasn’t sure exactly how to frame the pain sensation points in the private business owner…Now? Could them because we live them. Plus a wise someone once said, “there’s no replacement experience.”

We had a great team building a week ago in Austin too! As a result of #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Stay tuned for more for our full release in 2-3 weeks and thank you for reading my ramblings as always.

You can comment below or please take a run at a few of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to convey meantime? Hit me on LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

Startup life…Asking the best questions

August 22nd, 2017

When i sit throughout an AirBnb I rented for the month of August (with a failing AC in the Texas Summer) I thought it might be a great time to do a mental check of start-up life and also the transition thus far. Advantageous when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown we significantly the organization aspect is starting to feel “normal.” If that’s a possibility. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re from the “storming” phase and today in the “normalization” phase in our 1st year. Now i use her Westpoint terminology inside my common speech, confusing friends by using these terms as Sitrep, bluf and naturally MFIC. I’ll allow her to enlighten everyone on the definitions. In my experience, normalizing they is helping us show we have momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are aligned and also the pace is obtaining bigtime. Perfect things.


In previous posts I’ve commented on developing the site, CRE culture, investment and much more. In this article I would like to target customers and the way to pay attention to them.

If we first launched beta and started collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from our initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a atlas button with the?” (DOH!). To those with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s nothing new. I for just one, having only a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed because when everybody is willing to provide you with their assist with this mission. What’s the mission again? Help small businesses make smarter lease decisions.

In early stages, I felt compelled to push most our developing the site and assumptions coming from a pure real estate property perspective. I knew we will make improvements to the existing tech in the market, and we’re an advertisement real estate property product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and all sorts of that great stuff but you can expect a platform that is CRE based to your users. Each of our core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped in the real estate property problem-solving mindset. Even as we grew together as a team, we became much less just a few these assumptions and much more and much more engaged with the feedback from our users and people in the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not simply a real estate property product, we’re a company product. How did we discover that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team has gone out daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed system with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s a vital and foundational purpose of ours to get these experiences. However, I’m impressed by the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, small businesses after they hear our mission, try system and determine what we’re exactly about. It’s normal for the caboodlers to shell out half an hour on a single review (which the collection part takes about One minute FYI) as the small business community is merely so hungry to be heard. It is a group who is putting their livelihoods at risk, each day, to generate their business grow along with their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and followed them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not merely coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release throughout the following couple weeks (SUPER excited to demonstrate everybody) but just plain interviewing, listening and gaining knowledge through our core customers. I’ve learned that simply because your products is provided for free doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products have to solve real-world problems for real-world people. This full release I do think encompasses that mantra. We’ll share it soon.

Even as we grow we all of us have a job to learn only at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, real estate property and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups would be better at exposing your identiity being forced. All of us (especially the founders) do anything to move the ball forward. People enquire about how a transition from CRE to Startup in tech is going, should they dive right in too making use of their idea? I smile and enquire of this: Can you handle the strain of the deadline, the following sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and much a lot more. When you will decide go for it . and make something matters you then become a great deal more responsible. How? Well ideas are pretty much worth nothing, possibly even I’ve learned 😉 It’s all in the execution and also the team…and also the culture. A strong culture could be the foundation for the strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

When you’ve got an idea, it’s just yours, you’re only responsible for cultivating the thoughts themselves. Once you start a company (from an idea) you’re responsible for the investors, (usually your friends and families hard-earned money), you’re responsible for your people, their efforts along with their goals, you’re responsible for your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward each day…but a majority of coming from all you’re responsible for yourself. There is no automatic paycheck or salary to help you get off the bed and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something you have desire for. I guess that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate how much work it is always to start up a business, never underestimate how difficult at times may be, the strain is off the charts and also the stakes couldn’t be higher. However if you simply have desire for what you’re doing, if you believe inside your mission plus your culture plus your team? Here is the best damn thing you’ll do the whole life.

No one seriously knows where our path may lead. Startups within their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and they are just beginning to test them out . within a live environment, time, our efforts and also the market will dictate a percentage in our success. I recognize this, the west will dictate the way we lead and exactly how we communicate as people…which is something I’m happy with.
Hit me high on LinkedIn or [email protected]
I’d personally never knock those that don’t desire to start their unique business, it’s definately not basic and oftentimes personal considerations don’t take. If you do? Confer with your customers, listen and learn. They will show you what they need to determine and enhance your thinking, in each and every facet of your products. You will find there’s new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” so we have confidence in that. I know what we’re doing only at Tenavox is regarded as the rewarding professional connection with my life, and that’s worth just from the stress, risk and keenness we’re pouring with it each day. It’s funny, if we started off I wasn’t sure just how to frame the pain points from the small business operator…Now? Problems in later life them because we live them. And a wise someone once said, “there’s no alternative to experience.”

There was an incredible team building events a week ago in Austin too! Due to #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Stay tuned for the full release throughout 2-3 weeks and appreciate your reading my ramblings keep in mind.

Twenty-four hours a day comment below or require a run at a number of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to state meantime? Hit me high on LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

Startup life…Asking the right questions

August 22nd, 2017

As I sit here in an AirBnb I rented for your month of August (which has a failing AC from the Texas Summer) I believed it may be a fun time to execute a mental check of start-up life as well as the transition up to now. Always beneficial when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown all of us significantly the organization aspect is starting to feel “normal.” If that’s a chance. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re from the “storming” phase and today to the “normalization” phase of our own newbie. Now i use her Westpoint terminology inside my common speech, confusing friends basic terms as Sitrep, bluf as well as MFIC. I’ll let her enlighten all of you on the definitions. If you ask me, normalizing the team helps us show we now have momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are common aligned as well as the pace is buying bigtime. Great things.


In the past posts I’ve commented on product development, CRE culture, investment and more. On this page I would like to concentrate on customers and ways to pay attention to them.

If we first launched beta and started collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from my initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a map button with the?” (DOH!). To prospects with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s not new. I for just one, having just a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed by how everybody is prepared to present you with their benefit this mission. What’s the mission again? Help small businesses make better lease decisions.

Early on, I felt compelled to push almost all our product development and assumptions coming from a pure property perspective. I knew we could strengthen the prevailing tech in the industry, and we’re an advert property product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and that good stuff but we offer a platform that is CRE based to our users. All of our core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped from the property problem-solving mindset. As we grew together as a team, we became much less dependent upon these assumptions and more and more engaged from the feedback from my users and other people from the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not only a property product, we’re a business product. How did find that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team is out daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed the platform with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s a critical and foundational objective of ours to gather these experiences. However, I’m amazed at the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, small businesses once they hear our mission, check out the platform and know what we’re information on. It’s not unusual for caboodlers to invest half an hour on one review (which the collection part takes about A minute FYI) as the small company community is definitely so hungry being heard. It is a group who is putting their livelihoods on the line, every day, to produce their business grow along with their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and paid attention to them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not simply coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release here in the subsequent couple of weeks (SUPER excited to indicate everybody) but merely flat out interviewing, listening and learning from our core customers. I’ve learned that because your product costs nothing doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products ought to solve real life difficulties for real life people. This full release I believe encompasses that mantra. We’ll share it soon.

As we grow all of us all of us have a job to try out here at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, property and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups would be best at exposing whom you are under pressure. Our team (and also the founders) do whatever it takes to move the ball forward. People enquire about what sort of transition from CRE to Startup in tech is going, as long as they dive right in too with their idea? I smile and enquire of this: Is it possible to handle the strain of the deadline, the subsequent sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and a lot a lot more. When you choose to take the plunge and build something which matters you feel a great deal more responsible. How? Well ideas are just about worth nothing, roughly I’ve learned 😉 It’s all from the execution as well as the team…as well as the culture. A robust culture may be the foundation for the strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

If you have a thought, it’s just yours, you’re only to blame for cultivating the minds themselves. When you start a business (from a thought) you’re to blame for the investors, (usually your friends and families hard-earned money), you’re to blame for your people, their efforts along with their goals, you’re to blame for your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward every day…but many of you’re to blame for yourself. There is absolutely no automatic paycheck or salary to help you get up and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something have passion for. I assume that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate simply how much work it is always to begin a business, never underestimate how difficult at times might be, the strain is off the charts as well as the stakes couldn’t be higher. Though if you have passion for what you’re doing, if you think inside your mission plus your culture plus your team? This is the best damn thing you’ll do all of your life.

No person seriously knows where our path will lead. Startups within their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and so are just starting to test them in a live environment, time, our efforts as well as the market will dictate a percentage of our own success. I recognize this, the west will dictate the way we lead and exactly how we come together as people…and that is something I’m satisfied with.
Struck me up on LinkedIn or [email protected]
I’d personally never knock people that don’t desire to start their unique business, it’s faraway from easy and oftentimes personal considerations don’t so it can gain. Should you choose? Speak with your customers, listen and learn. They’re going to inform you what they really want to view and increase your thinking, in each and every area of your product. There exists a new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” and that we rely on that. I understand what we’re doing here at Tenavox is the most rewarding professional experience of my well being, and that’s worth every bit from the stress, risk and keenness we’re pouring in it every day. It’s funny, if we started out I wasn’t sure exactly how to border this points from the small business operator…Now? We know them because we live them. Plus a wise someone once said, “there’s no substitute for experience.”

There were a fantastic team development last weekend in Austin too! As a result of #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Stay tuned for full release here in a couple weeks and thanks for reading my ramblings as always.

You can comment below or please take a run at many of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to express meantime? Struck me up on LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

Startup life…Asking the best questions

August 22nd, 2017

When i sit throughout an AirBnb I rented for the month of August (with a failing AC inside the Texas Summer) I was thinking it may be a good time to execute a mental check of start-up life as well as the transition thus far. Always advantageous when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown our company significantly the organization aspects is beginning to feel “normal.” If that’s a chance. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re out from the “storming” phase and after this to the “normalization” phase in our 1st year. Now i use her Westpoint terminology inside my common speech, confusing friends with such terms as Sitrep, bluf not to mention MFIC. I’ll allow her to enlighten everybody for the definitions. In my experience, normalizing the group is helping us show we have momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are common aligned as well as the pace is picking up bigtime. Perfect things.


In previous posts I’ve commented on website, CRE culture, investment plus much more. In this article I want to target customers and the ways to pay attention to them.

When we first launched beta and began collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from our initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a atlas button with the?” (DOH!). To prospects with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s nothing new. I for one, having only a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed by how most people are willing to give you their benefit this mission. What’s the mission again? Help smaller businesses make better lease decisions.

In early stages, I felt compelled to push most our website and assumptions from the pure real estate property perspective. I knew we will make improvements to the current tech on the market, and we’re an industrial real estate property product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and all sorts of so good stuff but we provide a platform that is CRE based to our users. All of our core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped inside the real estate property problem-solving mindset. Even as we grew together together, we became much less reliant on these assumptions plus much more plus much more engaged from the feedback from our users and people inside the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not just a real estate property product, we’re a business product. How did we discover that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team is otherwise engaged daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed the woking platform with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s a vital and foundational purpose of ours to gather these experiences. However, I’m impressed by the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, smaller businesses when they hear our mission, try out the woking platform and know very well what we’re exactly about. It’s normal for your caboodlers to invest thirty minutes using one review (that the collection part takes about One minute FYI) since the business community is simply so hungry to become heard. This is the group who is putting their livelihoods at risk, daily, to generate their business grow as well as their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and followed them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not merely coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release throughout the subsequent few weeks (SUPER excited to exhibit everybody) but simply all out interviewing, listening and studying under our core customers. I’ve discovered that just because your products costs nothing doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products must solve real world problems for real world people. This full release I do think encompasses that mantra. We are going to share it soon.

Even as we grow our company everyone has a task to experience only at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, real estate property and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups would be better at exposing whom you are being forced. Our company (and particularly the founders) do anything to advance the ball forward. People question how the transition from CRE to Startup in tech is going, if and when they take the plunge too using their idea? I smile and get this: Is it possible to handle the worries of the deadline, the subsequent sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and far a lot more. When you choose to take the plunge and produce something that matters you feel a great deal more responsible. How? Well ideas are basically worth nothing, approximately I’ve learned 😉 It’s all inside the execution as well as the team…as well as the culture. A powerful culture is the foundation for any strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

When you have a concept, it’s just yours, you’re only in charge of cultivating the ideas themselves. Once you start a business (from a concept) you’re in charge of the investors, (usually friends and family and families hard-earned money), you’re in charge of your people, their efforts as well as their goals, you’re in charge of your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward daily…but a majority of of all you’re in charge of yourself. There is absolutely no automatic paycheck or salary to acquire up out of bed and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something have desire for. I guess that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate just how much work it would be to start up a business, never underestimate how difficult some days can be, the worries is off the charts as well as the stakes couldn’t be higher. Though if you have desire for what you’re doing, if you believe with your mission as well as your culture as well as your team? This is the best damn thing you’ll do your entire life.

No-one seriously knows where our path will lead. Startups inside their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and therefore are beginning to test them out . within a live environment, time, our efforts as well as the market will dictate a portion in our success. I know this, the west will dictate the way you lead and the way we communicate as people…and that is something I’m happy with.
Struck me high on LinkedIn or [email protected]
I’d never knock those who don’t need to start their particular business, it’s not even close to simple and easy , oftentimes personal considerations don’t allow it. If you undertake? Speak to your customers, listen and learn. They’ll show you what they want to find out and enhance your thinking, in every facet of your products. There exists a new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” so we rely on that. I know what we’re doing only at Tenavox is regarded as the rewarding professional experience of playing, and that’s worth just in the stress, risk and passion we’re pouring in it daily. It’s funny, when we commenced I wasn’t sure exactly how to frame the pain sensation points in the small business owner…Now? Problems in later life them because we live them. Plus a wise someone once said, “there’s no alternative to experience.”

There were a great team building events a week ago in Austin too! As a result of #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Stay tuned in for your full release throughout a month and thanks for reading my ramblings keep in mind.

Go ahead and comment below or please take a run at a number of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to convey meantime? Struck me high on LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

Startup life…Asking the best questions

August 22nd, 2017

When i sit within an AirBnb I rented to the month of August (having a failing AC from the Texas Summer) I figured it may be a good time to execute a mental check of start-up life and the transition thus far. Advantageous when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown all of us significantly the company aspects is starting to feel “normal.” If that’s plausible. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re out of the “storming” phase now in to the “normalization” phase of our fresh. I now use her Westpoint terminology in my common speech, confusing friends with your terms as Sitrep, bluf and naturally MFIC. I’ll permit her to enlighten you all on the definitions. In my experience, normalizing the group is assisting us show we’ve momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are typical aligned and the pace is collecting bigtime. Nothing but good things.


In the past posts I’ve commented on product, CRE culture, investment and more. In this article I must concentrate on customers and how to hear them.

When we first launched beta and commenced collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from your initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a guide button for that?” (DOH!). To the people with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s not new. I first, having only a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed because when so many people are prepared to present you with their help with this mission. What’s the mission again? Help small businesses make smarter lease decisions.

In early stages, I felt compelled to push nearly all our product and assumptions from your pure real estate perspective. I knew we’re able to enhance the current tech on the market, and we’re a commercial real estate product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and so good stuff but our company offers a platform that’s CRE based to users. Our core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped from the real estate problem-solving mindset. Once we grew together as a team, we became much less reliant on these assumptions and more and more engaged by the feedback from your users and other people from the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not only a real estate product, we’re an enterprise product. How did look for that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team is out daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed system with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s an important and foundational goal of ours to collect these experiences. However, I’m surprised about the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, small businesses once they hear our mission, test out system and know very well what we’re exactly about. It’s normal for caboodlers to shell out a half-hour on one review (that this collection part takes about One minute FYI) since the small company community is simply so hungry to be heard. This is the group who’s putting their livelihoods at stake, every day, to generate their business grow as well as their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and paid attention to them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not only coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release within another few weeks (SUPER excited to show everybody) but just all out interviewing, listening and learning from our core customers. I’ve discovered that because your product or service is provided for free doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products must solve real-world trouble for real-world people. This full release I do believe encompasses that mantra. We’re going to share it soon.

Once we grow all of us you have a job to experience here at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, real estate and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups would be best at exposing what you are pressurized. Our team (and also the founders) do anything to maneuver the ball forward. People ask about how a transition from CRE to Startup in tech goes, should they take the plunge too with their idea? I smile and enquire of this: Can you handle the strain of the deadline, another sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and considerably more. When you decide go for it . and create something which matters you become much more responsible. How? Well ideas are just about worth nothing, roughly I’ve learned 😉 It’s all from the execution and the team…and the culture. A robust culture may be the foundation for any strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

When you’ve got a perception, it’s just yours, you’re only in charge of cultivating the thoughts themselves. When you start an enterprise (from a perception) you’re in charge of the investors, (usually friends and family and families hard-earned money), you’re in charge of your people, their efforts as well as their goals, you’re in charge of your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward every day…but a majority of coming from all you’re in charge of yourself. There is no automatic paycheck or salary to help you get off the bed and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something have love for. I suppose that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate simply how much push the button is always to take up a business, never underestimate how difficult some days can be, the strain is from the charts and the stakes couldn’t be higher. But if you have love for what you’re doing, if you think maybe inside your mission as well as your culture as well as your team? Here is the best damn thing you’ll do your whole life.

No one seriously knows where our path may lead. Startups in their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and they are beginning to test them out in a live environment, time, our efforts and the market will dictate a percentage of our success. I know this, the west will dictate how you lead and exactly how we interact as people…that is certainly something I’m pleased with.
Struck me on LinkedIn or [email protected]
I might never knock people that don’t desire to start their particular business, it’s faraway from basic and oftentimes personal considerations don’t take. Should you choose? Talk to your customers, listen and discover. They’ll tell you what they really want to determine and boost your thinking, in each and every facet of your product or service. You will find a new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” and that we trust that. I know what we’re doing here at Tenavox is among the most rewarding professional connection with my entire life, and that’s worth every bit in the stress, risk and keenness we’re pouring into it every day. It’s funny, when we commenced I wasn’t sure exactly how to frame the anguish points in the small business operator…Now? Could them because we live them. And a wise someone once said, “there’s no replacement for experience.”

We had a great team building events last weekend in Austin too! Thanks to #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Stay tuned for more for full release within a couple weeks and appreciate your reading my ramblings of course.

Twenty-four hours a day comment below or require a run at a few of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to express meantime? Struck me on LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

Startup life…Asking the correct questions

August 22nd, 2017

Because i sit within an AirBnb I rented for your month of August (using a failing AC from the Texas Summer) I believed it may be a great time to execute a mental check of start-up life along with the transition to date. Always beneficial when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown we significantly the company side is starting to feel “normal.” If that’s a chance. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re out of the “storming” phase and after this in to the “normalization” phase of our own fresh. Now i use her Westpoint terminology inside my common speech, confusing friends with such terms as Sitrep, bluf not to mention MFIC. I’ll permit her to enlighten everybody on the definitions. If you ask me, normalizing the team is helping us show we’ve momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are typical aligned along with the pace is obtaining bigtime. All good things.


In past posts I’ve commented on product development, CRE culture, investment plus more. In this article I would like to focus on customers and how to listen to them.

If we first launched beta and began collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from my initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a guide button for that?” (DOH!). To the people with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s not new. I for starters, having just a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed by how most people are happy to offer you their assist with this mission. What’s the mission again? Help smaller businesses make smarter lease decisions.

In early stages, I felt compelled to push most our product development and assumptions from a pure real-estate perspective. I knew we’re able to strengthen the current tech on the market, and we’re an advertisement real-estate product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and that good stuff but our company offers a platform that is CRE based to our users. The whole core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped from the real-estate problem-solving mindset. Even as we grew together together, we became less reliant on these assumptions plus more plus more engaged by the feedback from my users and folks from the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not only a real-estate product, we’re an enterprise product. How did we find that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team is going daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed the working platform with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s a critical and foundational goal of ours to get these experiences. However, I’m amazed at the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, smaller businesses after they hear our mission, test out the working platform and know what we’re information on. It’s normal for our caboodlers to spend half an hour using one review (which the collection part takes about A minute FYI) for the reason that small enterprise community is simply so hungry to become heard. It is a group who’s putting their livelihoods at risk, every single day, to generate their business grow and their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and followed them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not just coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release within the following month or so (SUPER excited to show everybody) but merely all out interviewing, listening and studying under our core customers. I’ve found out that because your product or service is free of charge doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products need to solve real life damage to real life people. This full release I think encompasses that mantra. We’ll share it soon.

Even as we grow we we all have a task to learn here at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, real-estate and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups are best at exposing who you are under time limits. We (and particularly the founders) do anything to go the ball forward. People question how the transition from CRE to Startup in tech will go, should they dive right in too using idea? I smile and have this: Could you handle the strain of this deadline, the following sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and far more. When you decide to go for it and produce something which matters you in turn become much more responsible. How? Well ideas are just about worth nothing, possibly even I’ve learned 😉 It’s all from the execution along with the team…along with the culture. A solid culture will be the foundation for a strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

When you have a thought, it’s just yours, you’re only responsible for cultivating the thoughts themselves. Once you start an enterprise (from a thought) you’re responsible for the investors, (usually your pals and families hard-earned money), you’re responsible for your people, their efforts and their goals, you’re responsible for your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward every single day…most of you’re responsible for yourself. There’s no automatic paycheck or salary to obtain up out of bed and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something have love for. I reckon that that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate simply how much arrange it would be to take up a business, never underestimate how difficult some days may be, the strain is off the charts along with the stakes couldn’t be higher. However if you simply have love for what you’re doing, if you think with your mission along with your culture along with your team? This is actually the best damn thing you’ll do your entire life.

No-one seriously knows where our path may lead. Startups of their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and so are just starting to test them out within a live environment, time, our efforts along with the market will dictate part of our own success. I know this, the west will dictate how you lead and exactly how we come together as people…which is something I’m pleased with.
Hit me high on LinkedIn or [email protected]
I’d personally never knock those that don’t wish to start their unique business, it’s far from simple and easy , oftentimes personal considerations don’t so it can have. If you do? Speak with your customers, listen and discover. They are going to tell you what they need to find out and increase your thinking, in every element of your product or service. You will find there’s new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” so we believe in that. I am aware what we’re doing here at Tenavox is among the most rewarding professional experience of my entire life, and that’s worth equally with the stress, risk and keenness we’re pouring involved with it every single day. It’s funny, if we started off I wasn’t sure exactly how to frame this points with the private business owner…Now? We know them because we live them. And a wise someone once said, “there’s no replacement for experience.”

We had a fantastic team building a week ago in Austin too! Because of #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Stay tuned for our full release within a month and many thanks for reading my ramblings of course.

You can comment below or have a run at many of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to express meantime? Hit me high on LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

Startup life…Asking the best questions

August 22nd, 2017

When i sit in an AirBnb I rented to the month of August (which has a failing AC from the Texas Summer) I figured it might be fun to do a mental check of start-up life along with the transition to date. Always beneficial when you’re sweating from sitting 🙂 Having grown our company significantly the company side is beginning to feel “normal.” If that’s plausible. My co-founder Marissa would say we’re out of the “storming” phase and today in the “normalization” phase individuals first year. Now i use her Westpoint terminology within my common speech, confusing friends with such terms as Sitrep, bluf not to mention MFIC. I’ll permit her to enlighten you all on the definitions. In my experience, normalizing the group helps us show we have momentum, synergy and our folks (and internal technology) are typical aligned along with the pace is collecting bigtime. All good things.


Over the posts I’ve commented on product development, CRE culture, investment plus much more. In this article I must target customers and how to pay attention to them.

Whenever we first launched beta and began collecting feedback, the response was overwhelming from your initial users. “Change this,” “I don’t under this wording here,” “consider adding X,” “is there a roadmap button to the?” (DOH!). To prospects with tech startup experience I’m sure that’s nothing new. I for just one, having just a humble CRE broker’s background, was quite surprised/impressed by how many people are ready to offer you their assistance with this mission. What’s the mission again? Help small enterprises make smarter lease decisions.

Ahead of time, I felt compelled to push nearly all our product development and assumptions from a pure real estate perspective. I knew we could enhance the existing tech in the marketplace, and we’re an industrial real estate product, right? Sure, we’re free and anonymous and that great stuff but our company offers a platform which is CRE based to your users. All of our core assumptions and product architecture/functions were steeped from the real estate problem-solving mindset. Once we grew together together, we became less dependent upon these assumptions plus much more plus much more engaged with the feedback from your users and people from the field. This assumption quickly changed, we’re not really a real estate product, we’re a small business product. How did we discover that out?

We asked.

Our caboodling team has gone out daily hand-collecting reviews in Houston and I’m humbled by their efforts. They’re helping us seed system with real, verified feedback from business decision makers. It’s an important and foundational objective of ours to get these experiences. However, I’m surprised about the response we’re getting from retailers, tenants, small enterprises when they hear our mission, try out system and determine what we’re all about. It’s not unusual for our caboodlers to pay thirty minutes on a single review (which the collection part takes about 60 seconds FYI) as the small business community is merely so hungry to be heard. It is a group that’s putting their livelihoods at stake, every day, to generate their business grow along with their personal lives more enriched through their dreams. It’s about damn time someone sat down and heard them.

So that’s what we’ve been doing. Not simply coding/testing/building/caboodling and trending hard towards our full release in the subsequent few weeks (SUPER excited to exhibit everybody) but just all out interviewing, listening and gaining knowledge through our core customers. I’ve learned that simply because your products is free doesn’t mean it automatically drops some inherent barrier to entry. Products ought to solve real-world trouble for real-world people. This full release I believe encompasses that mantra. We’ll share it soon.

Once we grow our company everyone has a role to try out right here at Tenavox. Mine is heavily steeped in product, real estate and methodology. That doesn’t mean we don’t wear fifty other hats too, from fundraising (which never stops haha) to data science, startups would be best at exposing your identiity under time limits. All of us (especially the founders) do no matter what to maneuver the ball forward. People question how the transition from CRE to Startup in tech goes, as long as they dive right in too making use of their idea? I smile and get this: Is it possible to handle the stress of this deadline, the subsequent sprint, sales projections, recruiting, feedback, testing, adjustments, operations, payroll and much considerably more. When you decide to go for it and build a thing that matters you in turn become a lot more responsible. How? Well ideas are pretty much worth nothing, possibly even I’ve learned 😉 It’s all from the execution along with the team…along with the culture. A solid culture may be the foundation for any strong company.

Turning ideas into reality, together.

When you have a perception, it’s just yours, you’re only responsible for cultivating the thoughts themselves. When you start a small business (from a perception) you’re responsible for the investors, (usually your friends and families hard-earned money), you’re responsible for your people, their efforts along with their goals, you’re responsible for your business’s growth, and moving the vision forward every day…most of you’re responsible for yourself. There is absolutely no automatic paycheck or salary to help you get off the bed and hitting that work-day hard, so pick something have love for. I guess that’s what I’ve learned most. Never underestimate the amount work it would be to begin a business, never underestimate how difficult at times can be, the stress is from the charts along with the stakes couldn’t be higher. However if you simply have love for what you’re doing, if you believe within your mission as well as your culture as well as your team? This is actually the best damn thing you’ll do the whole life.

No person seriously knows where our path will lead. Startups within their very natures are risky ventures. We’ve made educated assumptions and are just beginning to test them out within a live environment, time, our efforts along with the market will dictate a portion individuals success. I understand this, the west will dictate the way you lead and just how we interact as people…and that is something I’m pleased with.
Hit me through to LinkedIn or [email protected]
I’d never knock those that don’t need to start their very own business, it’s faraway from simple and oftentimes personal considerations don’t so it can have. If you do? Talk to your customers, listen and discover. They’re going to inform you what they desire to view and improve your thinking, in every part of your products. There exists a new mantra now, “Built for Tenants, with Tenants,” and we rely on that. I know what we’re doing right here at Tenavox is the most rewarding professional example of my entire life, and that’s worth just with the stress, risk and keenness we’re pouring involved with it every day. It’s funny, when we started off I wasn’t sure exactly how to border this points with the private business owner…Now? Could them because we live them. Along with a wise someone once said, “there’s no replacement experience.”

There were a fantastic team development last weekend in Austin too! Because of #escapegame #Galvanize and #Laketravis for hosting us!

Keep tuned in for our full release in a couple weeks and appreciate your reading my ramblings as always.

Twenty-four hours a day comment below or have a run at a few of the other articles I’ve written chronicling my transition from broker to co-founder.

Have something to say meantime? Hit me through to LinkedIn or [email protected]

Posted in Writing and Speaking | Comments (0)

ATI Radeon Cards, Go Video gaming!

August 22nd, 2017

Hardcore gaming enthusiasts, 3D designers, and also average people who use computers discover the benefits of ATI Radeon graphic processing units. These video cards were introduced in 2000, and also, since then have become on from the top graphic cards. They deliver excellent visual performance, something is necessary for smooth game experiences.


In the year 2006 ATI was brought by AMD. However, AMD will continue to utilize the ethereum mining name. Your initial reason for prepaid cards were to benefit 3D designers, and gamers. Description of how the are making prepaid cards mainstream in addition to value smart.

Graphic cards are updated with extra features every month to keep up with growing technology. These are updated by device drivers and software called Catalyst, allowing users to control the performance of their graphic cards with user friendly graphic interface. Adjustments like configuring multiple monitors, and enhancing performance, all can easily be done by while using the Control Center.

As said before prepaid cards are making many transformations in the past. Meaning there are several generations available. Each version is based on the sort of DirectX is supported. The very first Radeon cards supported DirectX 7 and incorporated HyperZ technology. This will continue to happen with every new edition of DirectX.

The move to High Definition (HD) received attention using this company also. The Radeon HD video cards provide quality high-definition form games and movie viewing. The HD 3800 series provides life like graphics and supports DirectX 10.1, along with the 1080p movies on HD DVD and Blu-ray play effortlessly with no straining the credit card due to the hardware video decoder.

An attribute that appeals to the serious game players will be the Cross FireX upgradeability within the series. Motherboards hold as much as 4 graphic cards, giving excellent performance due to the combination of them.

If you aren’t into games and 3D designing these graphic cards could be enjoyed from the mainstream, value minded consumer also. This group of cards might not have all of the features our prime end cards do, but still provide the quality needed. Mainstream cards (ATI Radeon HD 3400) support DirectX 10.1, with 1080p HD video, and image qualities over 1080p.
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