Why you should share your ideas with as many people as possible?
When you came up with an idea you came with it from your own perspective. Closed environment is challenging for an idea to be as competitive as possible with good go to market strategy.
Having feedback about it from as many people as possible (preferably live conversations) is good though game to check or adapt that idea before even starting to test the market.
I do believe idea is as important as execution.
After gathering feedback you will be able gather feedback on:
- weather you communicate it clearly
- problem haven't been solved in other way
- does the problem exists
- what is most lean approach in validating it
- after what point it can be profitable
- do you have time and persistence to develop it
- what partners could be good for it
- what is your core motivation in pursuing it
You will save lot of time and effort making it the most efficient way possible by gathering knowledge from other people.
Should you be afraid of sharing your idea then just start doing it and you will figure out the rest later.
Wild times call for wild books. Since Mr. President has a certain obsession with post office, I thought, it might be a good time to read “Post office” by Bukowski.
If the rent is due and you have no idea what to do, this is The Book 📖
It explores the depth of desperation and provides a glimpse of hope that people are able to withstand just about anything. Even a dull and mind-numbing shifts in post office. And still manage to become the world famous writer.
Hate your job? 🙄 Bukowski did hate his for sure! But in the end, it was worth it as he succeeded in writing an awesome ode to all the most horrible jobs in the planet.
Enjoy with nice stiff drink and let me know what you think 🍺🍷
Please comment 👇👇👇to let me know what kind of books you are looking for or request a Talk in my profile 👌
The History of Music: Charlie Parker - DIAL 201. Jazz/Bebop.
Charlie Parker is one of the most innovative figures in the Jazz scene of 20th century. He invented the bebop genre in 1939 by introducing the possibility to get melodically to any key from the 12 semitones of the chromatic scale. This new type of jazz was rejected by many traditional jazz musicians of the time, but Charlie Parker was changing the history of music. But since the Musicians' Union banned all the commercial recordings from 1942 to 1944 because of disagreements over royal payments, it was not until 1945, when the recording ban was lifted, that Parker's works, along with works by other bebop musicians and friends of Parker, like Dizzy Gillespie, Max Roach and Bud Powell, began to have a substantial effect on the jazz world. Despite his early death at 34 years old due to heavy drugs and alcohol abuse, in a few years alto sax player Charlie Parker had completely revolutionised the jazz and the music scene as a whole.
The following 22 minutes of jazz/bebop will change your life: