Linking education with real life entrepreneurship

Techstars Startup Weekend is globally famous because of its unique learning experience. Attendees start with an idea followed by finding co-founders to develop their prototypes, having their first customers and pitching their business in front of investors, just in 54 hours. Participants experience a bit of every aspect of building a real startup. They learn how to create a business model, validate it, identify target market, understand financials and create the MVP of their product or service. For some people this is just an introduction towards entrepreneurship…

Today, the 12th edition of Startup Weekend Brussels was organised with the support of the Solvay Brussels School and the help of students of the Advanced Master in Innovation and Entrepreneurship. We are thankful to have them on board as partners, as we are so aligned with their goal of encouraging young students and aspiring entrepreneurs to enter the market and be successful by making a positive change.

Solvay Brussels School of Economics and Management together with MIP Politecnico di Milano offer a unique 1 year advanced master program in Innovation and Entrepreneurship which takes aspiring entrepreneurs through the whole process of creating the next big startup. Starting in Milan, participants of the program learn the basics of business strategy, startup financing, leadership, design thinking and marketing followed by another semester at Solvay Brussels School with courses exploring deeper into innovation processes, business intelligence and detailed financial planning.

Complementing all these academic courses, students get involved in the unique experience of building their own startups through the year-long New Venture Lab course. World class professors and mentors guide teams of students towards bringing their value to the target market while creating a feasible, actionable business model, worthy of raising venture capital funding.

What is Startup Weekend Brussels anyway?

“You don’t know Startup Weekend?! This is the most amazing entrepreneurial community in the world! You should experience it for yourself!” This was the first conversation I had with Michel, back in Tallinn 6 years ago.

Fast forward, today we work side by side to organize the next Startup Weekend Brussels, 17-19 May. I guess Michel was right 🙂 You should join us and experience it for yourself!

Is Startup Weekend for me?

Have you been mulling over an idea? Are you curious to test yourself in a new environment, far out of your comfort zone? Do you want to meet crazy smart and yet humble people? Are you looking for a mentor, co-founder, investor? Are you bored by the rainy weekends in Brussels and do you want to do something cool? Then, Startup Weekend Brussels is what you have been looking for!

Ok, but what is Startup Weekend?

The purpose of a Startup Weekend is to provide anyone all over the world the opportunity to experience entrepreneurship and develop the skills, connections, and confidence necessary to launch a company or build a more dynamic career. It’s a voluntary led initiative locally, supported by Techstars globally.

What makes it such a special community?

The people. And the #GiveFirst mentality. Can you imagine that we are a group of 20 organizers, who have volunteered our time in the last 4 months to organize this event? Even more, we have on board a fascinating jury, kick-ass mentors, a top-notch facilitator, generous sponsors and awesome community partners who all share the same vision as us. We all know how hard entrepreneurship is, and we are here to help and cheer for you in the first steps you take. And you gain access to this unique support system applies not only in Brussels, but in +1300 cities around the world.

Do you have what it takes to launch a startup in 54 hours? Join us and find out!

Learn more about the upcoming Startup Weekend Brussels and book your ticket here. We promise the most challenging, rewarding, tough and energizing weekend in your life!

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45% of Brussels startups go bankrupt. How do you create a sustainable company ?

To launch your own company is a genuine challenge in its own right. But to make it viable over time represents an even greater challenge, especially within the first three years of its life. Groupe One is specialized in raising the awareness and coaching for the creation of sustainable companies, and has developed several innovative eco-management tools.


A sustainable company can be best described as an enterprise which acts responsibly towards people and the environment, while remaining economically viable. Yet how ever promising they may be at first, many such start-up companies never live to see the day beyond two or three years!

In Brussels, the figures are unequivocal: out of the 4,399 companies created in 2012 (most recent year for which statistics are available), 1,943 of them went bankrupt. Still in the same year in Wallonia, 5,373 companies were created of which 1,902 went bust.

These figures become even more alarming when we discover the situation has been deteriorating over a decade. Indeed between 2003 and 2014 the number of bankruptcies has increased by more than 76% in Brussels and 50% in Wallonia!

Among the causes for these bankruptcies, we can point out the under-capitalisation in the creation phase on the one hand, and the entrepreneur’s lack of management skills on the other. In many cases, the latter tends to face a growing number of organizational and management issues in addition to costs that had not been projected, cashflow problems, social security costs, VAT, late invoicing and bad payers.

To avoid these bankruptcies, it is not just a question of better preparation ahead of launching these companies, it is also a question of ensuring a robust follow-up beyond the start-up phase. However, while important means are traditionally injected into the creation of companies, very few resources are dedicated to supporting the post-creation phase.

Over the last few years now, Groupe One has developed a range of tools to help entrepreneurs in optimizing their young structure with a focus on eco-management such as:

  • a management tool for free-lancers and very small enterprises (« TPE ») : EcoBox
  • a coaching methodology based on the identification of the entrepreneurs’ recurrent needs
  • training sessions adapted to this particular audience
  • a tool to manage the environmental dimension and to achieve substantial savings: EcoToolkit

Groupe One ASBL is an NGO specialized in the awareness raising, training and coaching for the creation of companies with a focus on sustainable development. The association is in charge of running its enterprise and coaching centre Village Partenaire in Saint-Gilles (Brussels), and also has an outreach in Wallonia with its office in Braine-le-Comte.


Groupe One is also the initiator of the design and development of several training sessions and role plays in the field of company start-ups and sustainable development.With entrepreneurship at the heart of its DNA, the team also leads a number of innovative projects in « green development » (aquaponics, urban agriculture, complementary currency,…)

Groupe One has therefore developed in-depth expertise in the follow-up of start-up companies and has been doing so for more than fifteen years! If you wish to learn more about these eco-management tools and these projects, please get in

Personality of the starter has an impact on business performance

This article was written by by Michiel Crommelinck from Securex. More info about Securex and its services to starters.

Increasingly you hear investors saying: “We don’t just look at the idea, but also the founder of the startup team, before we make an investment.” Rightly so, as it turns out, because research shows that someone’s personality has an impact both on the intentions to become an entrepreneur, and later on business performance.



Although in practice a wide variety of personality tests are popular (e.g. the MBTI), researchers agree that the Big 5 is the most reliable way to determine someone’s personality. The Big 5 combines five personality traits, namely:

  • Openness: people who score high on openness are curious, creative and keen to find new ideas and experiences.
  • Conscientiousness: conscientious people are those with a high level of organization, planning and responsibility, are often highly work motivated and have a lot of self-control.
  • Extroversion: extroverted people are social, energetic, active, friendly, optimistic, and are often dominant in social situations.
  • Agreeableness: people who score high on agreeableness are modest, cooperative, altruistic, and trust people quickly.
  • Neuroticism: neurotic people have low emotional stability. They often have more worries, are less well to handle stress, and often have less self-confidence.

Based on an analysis of more than 15,000 entrepreneurs, recent research concluded that openness, conscientiousness and extroversion have positive relationships with entrepreneurial intentions and business performance. Neuroticism, on the other hand, has a negative impact, and only the trait of the agreeableness shows no relationship to intentions or performance.

Through what mechanism does the effect of personality work? The role of teamwork

Researchers have shown that there can be two types of conflict in teams: task conflict and relationship conflict. In teams with a lot of task conflict there is frequent discussion about the best ways of doing things, a lot of information is shared to support arguments, and team members are open to the opinions of others. In teams with a lot of relationship conflict there is often a great deal of hostility and incompatibility. Team members are often less inclined to share information that is relevant to a task or project, and frequently launch personal attacks.

In a study of 323 startups it was found that task conflict firm increased business performance (measured by the gross margin), while relationship conflict decreased business performance. Moreover, it appeared that the effects of two personality traits, neuroticism and openness, on business performance could be partly explained by these two types of team conflict. Personality thus appears to have an effect on business performance, including through the impact on team conflict.


There are many factors that affect the performance of a new company. Often one automatically thinks of the sector in which the business is located and the innovativeness of the idea. On the basis of recent scientific research, we can conclude that it is also important, for example for investors, to look at the founder and the team. The personality of the entrepreneur appears to be able to account for 10 % of the variation in business performance.


de Jong, A., Song, M., & Song, L.Z. (2013). How Lead Founder Personality Affects New Venture Performance: The Mediating Role of Team Conflict. Journal of Management, 39, p. 1825-1854.

Zhao, H., Seibert, S.E., Lumpkin, G.T. (2010). The Relationship of Personality to Entrepreneurial Intentions and Performance: A Meta-Analytic Review. Journal of Management, 36, p. 381-404

How to win a Startup Weekend using Agile

Michel Duchateau will be the facilitator of Startup Weekend Changemakers. He’s a Global Facilitator of Startup Weekend Europe, the Founder of , a Startup coach, an Agile trainer, and the Curator of Startup Digest Brussels. Here’s what he wants to tell you if you want to win Startup Weekend.

I took part in almost 20 Startup Weekends, and each time I noticed that most of the teams lost precious time and focus in various ways.


  • Run an endless giant brainstorming session with all team members.
  • Ask every team member to give his/her opinion on every idea, action and suggestion.
  • Plan the weekend using a detailed agenda for everyone.

These are the best ways to break down the creativity, spontaneity, and motivation of your team members.

Hopefully, other teams have used key entrepreneurial best practices that are really easy to learn, and really powerful. Check them out!

1. Work in iterations of 2 hours

Don’t plan everything, just do it.

Some Startup Weekend wining teams have worked step-by-step in sequences of 2 hours. These time-boxed sequences are called iterations in the Agile world.

Every 2 hours, all team members stop working and, together, go through what has been done. Then they fix an objective for the next iteration.

In that way, the team keeps the focus on achievable objectives, instead of working on endless tasks for a long-term objective. Moreover, the team updates the direction of the project based on experience, outcomes and insights, taking into account new opportunities and results in real time.

By moving step-by-step, the team focuses on project results instead of project management. They drastically reduce their “time-to-market”.

2. Form 2 subgroups

By forming two cooperating subgroups, the team effectively divides its forces: one subgroup working on the problem, and the other one on the solution.

The first subgroup works on identifying their customers and their needs. They get out of the building to interview potential customers and pick up the phone to prospect. In other words, they regroup market information for the team.

The second subgroup works on making a prototype (called Minimum Viable Product by lean entrepreneurs). They design, code and build the functionalities of the product.

Both subgroups debrief every 2 hours together.

3. Use simple visual tools

One of the best Agile tools used during Startup Weekend is the Kanban board.

It is a visual management tool representing the tasks to be done for the ongoing iteration. It helps the entire team to get an overview of where they stand and what has to be done.


4. Focus on the startup trinity

Best teams work on these 3 questions simultaneously:

  • Who are the customers and what are they needs?
  • What solution should be built?
  • Is the business model viable?

Winning teams have achieved to get:

  • Paying customers
  • A running prototype
  • A validated business model.

The winning team of Startup Weekend Brussels 2013, Meet Ginger, performed outstandingly because they rigorously practiced Agile. They successfully got paying customers after 40 hours of project development.

Come to Startup Weekend to use Agile best practices, to collaborate efficiently with your teammates.

And remember: it’s not about the idea, it’s about the execution! J

See you there!



Last few stories before THE day, get excited!

  • Bert Sercu from Durabilis

Please tell us what you do in a few lines?

Durabilis wants to inspire the planet with a new, more sustainable economy. We produce ‘happy food for everyone’, meaning that we take into account and try to address the needs of all stakeholders. We have three business units: FairFruit produces fruits and vegetables with smallholders worldwide for export to the US, UK and EU. BaraJii produces healthy affordable drinks in oxo-biodegradable pouches in Burkina Faso. Terral produces rice in Senegal with smallholders for the Dakar market. BaraJii and Terral are geographically expanding into the region of West Africa.

According to you, what does it take to be a Changemaker?

A clear purpose with societal relevance and strong values that inspire employees and other allies, a pragmatic approach with a good mix of positive focus, resilience and agility, the right balance between competition and collaboration, and creativity. 

What is the Change you would like to see happen in today’s world?

Durabilis aims to be an example of an economy that creates societal improvement. We contribute to making the world a better place, creating more good and inspiring jobs, lifting farmers out of poverty, empowering small entrepreneurs in the South, promoting more sustainable production systems and securing healthy food for the poor.

Want to know more? Check




  • Joris Depouillon from FSENetwork

Please tell us what you do in a few lines?

Co-founded Food Surplus Entrepreneurs Network. The Food Surplus Entrepreneurs Network (FSE Network) is the European community connecting food surplus entrepreneurs. Our goal: a world without food waste.

The FSE Network supports Food Surplus Entrepreneurs in four ways:
– It connects them internationally in a virtual, pan-European platform which connects 180 social innovators. Join the platform by filling out the form on this link.
– It organizes international events to bring together social innovators from across Europe, like the Food Waste Collab.
– It connects them on a city or regional level in FSE Hubs where social innovators meet regularly to build solutions to their challenges or to inspire new entrepreneurs.
– It showcases the movement of Food Surplus Entrepreneurs on its online map and social media.

Moreover, the FSE Network helps local governments to reduce food waste through social entrepreneurship. It guides cities and municipalities on how they can reduce food waste and to work towards the Zero Food Waste City.

According to you, what does it take to be a Changemaker?

 Just do it. Dare to act. Dare to try things.

What is the Change you would like to see happen in today’s world?

Young people asking themselves how they would like to see the world, what their talents and passions are and how they could use those to realize their vision of the world.

Learn more at



  • Jerome Wertz from Phasya

 Please tell us what you do in a few lines?

Phasya helps to increase safety by developing new products and technologies to monitor the state of an operator performing a critical task for safety.

The first products and technologies of Phasya are dedicated to drowsiness detection in transportation and industry.

 According to you, what does it take to be a Changemaker?

– A Changemaker tries to understand his environment and its evolution to build his own vision of tomorrow. So he’s curious and goes on the field to be in contact with real life.
– A Changemaker want to be an actor rather than a spectator. He believes in his idea/vision, gets involved for it, and doesn’t give up at the first hurdle.
– A Changemaker is able to question his idea/vision in order to develop (or adapt) it. He shares it and looks for feedback.
– A Changemaker believes that a small change can have a huge impact on his environment (butterfly effect). Thus he fights even for a small change.

What is the Change you would like to see happen in today’s world?

 The evolutions of lifestyles (always connected, less sleep,…) and of technologies (automatization of tasks,…) are changing the safety issues in transportation and in industry. Indeed, they influence human behavior while performing safety-critical tasks such as driving, piloting, or monitoring the displays in a control room. Thus the causes of accidents are changing too.

Therefore I would like to see faster evolutions in safety management by the use of suitable assistance technologies, but also by adapting the safety culture and the human management.

Learn more at



Inspired to be the next Changemaker? Join the Startup Weekend Changemakers!

Tickets & details:

5 Challenges Changemaking Start-ups are Facing

OksigenLab logo

Oksigen Lab is a Brussels-based research and incubation centre providing support to social entrepreneurs, both start-ups and scalers. By working on a daily basis with social entrepreneurs, we have identified the following key challenges faced by starting social entrepreneurs:

1. Overlooking the market while focusing on the societal challenge

Social entrepreneurs are driven by a strong ambition to solve a specific societal challenge. This is your purpose and what motivates you. And this is also very important to convince your first customers, investors and partners.

However, putting too much attention on the societal challenge can lead to a narrow-minded vision and might conduct social entrepreneurs to overlook the key starting point of any business idea: the market. Is there a market? Is someone willing to pay for my service/product?

Defining your market and your value proposition is key before starting your social business. Even if we meet an increasing amount of social entrepreneurs with great business skills, the majority of social entrepreneurs we support often lack business acumen. An important part of our work consists in helping entrepreneurs identify and quantify the market and value proposition.

 2. Creating a complementary team in terms of skills and mind-sets

If you want to be impactful and successful with your venture, you need to attract the right people. The difference will not lie in a great idea or great social business, but in the excellence of implementation. And implementation is driven by the people. Of course, it is important to identify a promising idea and further develop a robust business plan and strategy. However, what matters most is your ability to implement your strategy effectively.

Attracting great people in your venture is key. And we are not only referring to paid employees, who are often difficult to enrol in the start-up phase due to limited funding. Also identify your key stakeholders and engage with them. Make them your allies.

When composing your founding team, avoid people with similar competencies and mind-sets. It is all about complementarity. Map your personal weaknesses and identify your needed skillss. This will help you better target your search for potential partners.

3. Keeping focused

As starting entrepreneur, you will face different moments where you will have the impression to be “lost”. You see a lot of opportunities and want to explore them all. Sometimes you are overwhelmed by requests from potential partners and customers. It is exhausting but also inspiring and motivational when you book the first success. Still there is a danger zone. Being distracted by a variety of actions can dilute your focus.

When you have the impression of losing control of the situation, take a step back and go back to your initial plan and strategy. If you feel that your strategy needs to be adapted, please do. Be agile. But if you still believe in your initial strategy and have the impression that you are losing focus to implement it, it’s probably time to stop some activities.

Focus is a powerful strength. It gives you a certain serenity, fresh mind, creativity and professional attitude towards other stakeholders.

4. Building resilience

As a social entrepreneur, you have a great mission: making the world a better place! This is a huge task and it requires collaboration with partners. Do not take this responsibility for yourself only. It is also important to build your resilience as the entrepreneurial path will by a mix of inspiring moments but also some challenges. It is key to keep your energy level up in order to be able to continue your journey, even in difficult times. Your mission is worth it, so be determined but kind with yourself.

5. Securing funding

Securing funding for your start-up is a big challenge. It often requires a mix of funding types: funding from friends/family, bank loans, equity debt, convertible debt, crowdfunding, etc. In order to convince potential investors, it is key that you have enough funding to invest in your project This demonstrates your commitment and belief in your venture. And obviously, a robust business model and a strong team will help to convince funders.

Consider funders as partners by engaging with them for advice and networking. They believe in your project and have the ambition to make your project work. It is not only about “money”.

Wanna live this for real? Participate to Startup Weekend Changemakers:

7 Keys To Become a Changemaker


Lead the way

A Changemaker is above all a leader. He embraces a new form of leadership which is cooperation-oriented and empowers others to drive change. In the XXIst century, a leader is prepared for change and able to anticipate the societal changes the world will be going through. He is agile and ready to make decisions. “Innovation distinguishes between a leader and a follower”. (Steve Jobs)

2. Think big & Believe in yourself

Audentes fortuna iuvat. Fortune does favor the bold! You’ll never know what you are capable of if you don’t try. A Changemaker is able to go out of his comfort zone. What if Christopher Colombus never dared to cross the ocean? What if Caesar never dared to cross the Rubicon? You should trust your capacities in making the world a better place. “The ultimate measure of a man is not where he stands in moments of comfort and convenience, but where he stands at times of challenge and controversy”. (Martin Luther King)

3. Be resilient

Of course, Rome wasn’t built in a day. After having embraced your career as a Changemaker, you’ll experience failures and successes. Resilience is the ability to anticipate and recover from failure and difficulties. “Our greatest glory is not in never falling, but in rising every time we fall.” (Confucius).

4. Work with communities

Dreaming and thinking big is a huge part of what makes a human a Changemaker. But he cannot be only a dreamer who is developing an outstanding project for his own good. A Changemaker will strive to maximize his/her impact on the society. “He who is unable to live in society, or who has no need because he is sufficient for himself, must be either a beast or a god.” (Aristotle).

5. Do what moves you

Life is too short to do something you don’t like. If you do something you truly love, you’ll bend over backwards to not only do your best, but also to be the best at it! “Where the needs of the world and your talent cross, there lies your vocation.” (Aristotle)

6. Change yourself in order to change the world

If you change yourself you will change your world. If you change how you think then you will change how you feel and what actions you take. And so the world around you will change. Gandhi said: “Be the change you want to see in the world”. The capacity to change the interactions you have with the world that surrounds you lies within each one of us. You possess the incentives to make this world a better place. Accept it and meet the change. “Everyone thinks of changing the world, but no one thinks of changing himself.” (Leo Tolstoï)

7. Attend Startup Weekend Changemakers

Join Startup Weekend Changemakers in Brussels on 13-15 November 2015. You’ll connect with like-minded people, share stories and ideas, develop confidence and new skills, find the energy, and eventually build distruptive startups that challenge the status quo and have a positive impact on society. Join Startup Weekend Changemakers and come out as a new individual ready to implement Change!

What is Ashoka?

Ashoka is an international organization whose mission is to create the best entrepreneurial and innovative solutions to social and environmental challenges, having the effect of inspiring everyone in society to act as Changemakers.

The role of Ashoka consists in identifying, enhancing and supporting these innovators in order to: inspire, encourage, facilitate the co-creation of activities for a strong social impact, to break down barriers between stakeholders and society and to equip the younger generation with the necessary skills to become a Changemaker.

Learn more about the activities of Ashoka in Belgium at

Startup Weekend Changemakers and Securex Partner To Unite Industry, Education, and Action

LogoSWChangemakers paysage_web

We’re excited to announce that we’ve partnered with Securex for Startup Weekend Changemakers edition that will take place on November 13-15th on the Brussels campus of Vlerick Business School.

Startup Weekend seeks to be the starting point of any startup, where ideas pop up, exceptional teams form, and business models are developed. Securex appears to be the next step after Startup Weekend as it focuses on offering guidance and support to budding entrepreneurs.

Their end product is two-fold: Lead entrepreneurs through each of the formalities they face when starting a business and personal guidance for starting their business, like fine-tuning a business plan, assessing risks, financial support, and much more – all in one place.

Its a natural partnership for both organizations, as it gives the opportunity to Startup Weekend to offer continuity and follow-up to the winning teams. Also, both Organizations believe that putting smart, driven people from separate parts of the tech world together can yield amazing results. Startup Weekend, for example, has long been successful because it brings together people with very different backgrounds and provides them with a platform to work together.

As Securex grows, they’re looking to foster innovation in the Belgian startup ecosystem as well as refine how they support entrepreneurs and individual growth.

As part of the partnership, Securex is offering significant financial support to scale up the Changemakers edition, 12 hours business coaching to winning Startup Weekend teams, and three free tickets to Startup Weekend Changemakers (grab your chance on Je lance ma boîte or Ik Start mijn Zaak).

Learn more about Securex at

And don’t forget to get your ticket for Startup Weekend Changemakers at

Jerome Sedyn: an insider's view on the Weekend – and what it's like to be an entrepreneur (in French)

Jerome Sedyn_web
  • Qui suis-je ?

Je m’appelle Jérôme Sedyn, je suis actif dans le secteur graphique et digital depuis plus de 8 ans. J’ai démarré comme webdesigner pour me spécialiser aujourd’hui dans l’expérience utilisateur orientée “mobile”. Depuis peu, je me suis également spécialisé dans le “product design” avec mon nouveau projet Inkut Lab.

  • Qu’as tu appris et ressenti durant ton premier SW?
J’ai été a mon premier Startup WE par curiosité. Michel (dont je tairai le nom de famille ;)) était un coach en lean startup à une formation que j’ai suivie et le concept du Startup WE dont nous avons discuté m’a intrigué. Je suis venu comme designer et je dois dire que l’effet a été assez bluffant: je n’avais jamais eu en si peu de temps autant de personnes qui me réclamaient pour mes compétences lors du fameux “pitch fire” !
C’est un peu perturbant mais super gratifiant aussi… Les personnes qui viennent défendre une idée cherchent a combiner des profils assez différents et à ce SW là il y avait très peu de designers… J’ai donc été sérieusement sollicité 😀 !
Le plus enrichissant a été l’aventure humaine: on rencontre des nouvelles personnes le vendredi soir et on travaille tous dans le même sens pour faire la meilleure présentation le dimanche soir, le business model le plus pertinent et avec chiffres a l’appui si possible. “Cherry on the cake” c’est d’arriver a boucler un prototype pour avoir un MVP complet. Cela c’est du challenge ! Mais quel kif !
  • A combien de SW as-tu déjà participé?
J’ai participé à deux SW comme participants et j’en ai co-organisé 3. Je viens de faire mon premier SW summit les 9,10 et 11 octobre à Madrid ! Was exciting ! Une drogue ? Non pas du tout, pourquoi… ?
  • Quel est l’impact que les SW ont eu sur ton développement professionnel (et personnel éventuellement)?
En vrac je dirais que ce sont les rencontres, l’apprentissage sur soi et sur les autres qui sont les éléments les plus enrichissants. J’ai rencontré des personnes supers qui souhaitent aller le plus loin possible avec leurs idées, j’ai vu des gens se planter mais toujours se relever. Un des piliers de ce que m’a appris le SW c’est de ne pas avoir peur de l’échec ! J’ai découvert les SW et sa communauté à peu près 6 mois après avoir été licencié. Le deuil n’était pas complètement fait mais ce que je dois à SW est ce coté “survivor”… Je ne serais probablement pas aussi serein dans mon statut d’indépendant (malgré la réalité du marché) si je n’avais pas eu des retours d’expériences de personnes qui sont passées au dessus des considérations d’égo vis a vis d’un patron, d’un extra sur ta fiche de salaire… Je vis aujourd’hui pour faire un métier que j’aime et avoir un maximum de plaisir quand je travaille.
D’ailleurs je ne considère pas que je travaille car c’est surtout du plaisir de partager une passion. Cet esprit “passion driven” est super important pour moi et s’il y a bien un truc que j’ai envie de partager c’est : fait un xxxxxx de metier que t’aimes !

Inspired to be the next Changemaker? Join the Startup Weekend Changemakers!

Tickets & details: