The road to becoming a successful entrepreneur is undoubtedly difficult; however, it can be made easier by learning from those around you. Below, Entrepreneurship@Dyson has accumulated the top pieces of advice our interviewees have for aspiring entrepreneurs:
According to Cornell entrepreneur Shaibyaa Rajbhandari (‘18), “College is the best time to take a risk.” Rajbhandari believes this so strongly that she has embraced the risk of starting not one, but two social ventures during her time as a student at Cornell University. The resources that Cornell has provided her and many other entrepreneurs has helped grow businesses and drive the world economy forward. Click below to read about how Cornell’s entrepreneurs have used the school’s resources to help achieve success:
In his freshman year, Cornell student Reuben St. Marc (‘17) faced a difficult question: is it worth it to start my own business? Click below to hear how he and other Cornell community members ultimately answered this difficult question:
Do you ever wish you could play the drums but don’t have space to store them or time for lessons? Spectrums is revolutionizing the way you think about playing music. The eLab graduate company has developed a ring that detects the color of objects it touches. The ring sends a signal to your mobile device and plays a corresponding sound for hours of musical exploration. Sounds range from traditional drum sounds to animal calls to your own recordings.
Last week, the Entrepreneurship Celebration at Cornell University featured various panels and discussions regarding the challenges and rewards of entrepreneurial paths. Here’s a look at the Physical Product panel, moderated by Ken Rother, Managing Director, eLab and Robert Shepherd, Assistant Professor of Mechanical and Aerospece Engineering, Cornell University. Student panelists included Nandita Bal MEN ’15, Founder, Meditrust; Steven Dourmashkin ’15, MEN ’16, Founder, Specdrums; Micah Green ’18, Founder, Maidbot; and Caitlin Parrucci MEng ’16, Founder, Equine Design.