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Minimum Viable Product – MVP

The minimum viable product (MVP), as defined by Eric Ries in his book the Lean Startup, is a learning vehicle. It allows you to test an idea by exposing an early version of your product to the target users and customers, to collect the relevant data, and to learn form it. For instance, to test the viability of using ads as the major revenue source, you could release an early product increment with fake ads, and measure if and how often people click on them.

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Minimum Viable Product

Pinterest – A Marketers Guide

Pinterest has quickly become the fastest-growing social media site based on its huge popularity with women, as well as its unlimited potential as a marketing tool for businesses. “Pins” help companies promote their products, develop their brand personalities, drive tremendous referral traffic to their websites, and gain exposure among the Pinterest community


Effective Delegation – Top Tips

It’s a fact that many managers find it difficult to delegate. Delegation is a key leadership and management skill but nobody tells managers how to do it well. Managers ask their staff to do a job, and then spend almost as much time re-doing the work as it would have taken them to do it from scratch themselves. They ‘learn’ from experience that delegating isn’t worth the effort.

But if you can learn to delegate it will bring huge advantages. Not only will it save you time but it will create a workforce that is more innovative, more engaged and more productive.

So how do you delegate effectively? What do you need to take into account? What rules do you need to follow?

Give Constructive Feedback

You can download here a tool that provides some tips on how to give constructive feedback to improve your human resources management as well as the motivation and performance of your employees. You may adapt it to your business needs and employment conditions. Click the image below to access the web link:




Interested in HR? Checkout this HR Management training

Women Entrepreneurs – Thinking Big

A model that works to help small companies led by women entrepreneurs into large enterprises suggests that the most successful entrepreneurs do five key things to scale small companies into large ones. They think big and are bold, they build a public profile, they work on the business rather than in it, they establish key advisory networks and they leverage financing for expansion. Click on the image below to access the web link.


Force multipliers for growth

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