When a startup tracks data associated with its priorities, action is more likely to be taken around those goals.
Startups are not just about the product you’re pitching. Building company culture, doing high-quality performance reviews and providing feedback helps build a strong organization.
Making ed tech sustainable means creating new habits among students, teachers, and school administrations.
The main selling cycle for U.S. K-12 education closes at the end of June or July. But there are still purchase orders to chase and deals to close. It’s also a great time to prepare for the next school sales season, so we’re ready when teachers and administrators return to school.
Every time I see friends or family members, they ask, “How’s the business going?” And every time, I struggle to answer. So, how do I respond? I tell the truth—well, a version of it. I smile and say, “It’s going great. I’m learning something new every day. What’s new in your world?”
Streamlining the renewal process so we can focus energy on new business for the new year.
It’s essential to grow your startup’s culture in a deliberate way. As I grow Listenwise, I try to stay focused on the values I embraced in the early days.
Digital tools can change the way student and teachers develop a “growth mindset.”
Schools spend a lot of money on teacher PD, often with little impact. What do we, as vendors and startups, need to do to attract new PD business?
Technology could make standardized testing redundant, flipped classroom practices will progress, and equitable funding could be within reach.