Below is an exerpt from my book “Billionaire in Training.” This is a sample of the teachings that I gave at Prairie Meadows on Wednesday, October 24.
So often I meet people who think they’re in business for themselves, and yet by my definition, they’re not. Let me explain. read more
Information: At this first stage being information the entrepreneur needs education in his choice area or interest. “Education” is a broad term that can have many meanings, but it is generally defined as the process of learning and acquiring information.
Entrepreneurship is a system of being self-employ with no breakdown as being condition with the problem, situation or challenges of unemployment in a given system. An entrepreneur is an agent of change.
Wow words alone cannot explain how excited and appreciative we are for receiving your calls, text and inbox massage about the practical skills to this adventure. Well to the many of us that desire the practicability of this lesson in as much as we are willing to give out the training for free as part of our co-operate social responsibility and little contribution to the development of our beloved country we, will want you guys to also on your part make adequate preparation as to the venue to be used and perhaps some practical tools to be provided for us to be able to assist you in your Snail farming proficiency. read more
I trust that by now, you most have finished chewing the introductory episode of this of write up and unequivocally implementing its impact therein. Well, what you have read so far is just a pierce of the ice berg compare to this continuing episode. Well again let me use this privilege to thank those of us that have been calling and sending us massages so far. Your support so far has been enormous and continuing it will only encourage us to do more and collectively take us all in a one way positive lane of achieving the Nigeria of our dream. read more
It is no longer a mirage that the Nigeria economic as of the time of filing this article, is seriously relying and begging on young and able bodied entrepreneurs to rise up to the task of nation building. And one of the key sector that is critical to this call is the agricultural sector of the economy.
Agricultural sector of the Nigeria economy according to statistic is going to be in the nearest future the sole bed rock of the Nigeria economical arrow head. As economist at the moment are calling for a total diversification of the economy back to Agriculture. read more
This week we will be exposing you to the millions of Agribusiness that are available in Nigeria. with little or no capital to start up. read now and thank me later.
1. Rice Farming – Nigeria has one of the world’s highest Rice consumption stat. Rice is by far one of the most popular staple food among Nigerians, almost every family eats rice daily in Nigeria. In 2011 alone, Nigeria spent N991 Billion on Rice importation and the rice we import is said to be nothing less than 10 years old in storage. That means we spends billions buying Rice that has since lost it’s nutritional values.
Elementary principles of economics has taught us that money is a medium of exchange. That money facilitate exchange of goods and services. Money is a legal tender that is used as a medium of exchange. And it comes in various forms; there is paper money and there are coins spent in different parts of the world. So, to get money, you need to exchange something for money. It may be a service or a products or goods. Everybody can identify money (perhaps for infants), and everybody wants money in varying degrees. Unfortunately, not many people know the principles that drives money. Not many people know how to make money. Not many people know how to multiply money. Not many people know the best way to preserve money for the future. All these I will share from time to time on this platform.
Angel investors invest in early stage or start-up companies in exchange for an equity ownership interest. Angel investing in start-ups has been accelerating. High-profile success stories like Uber, WhatsApp, and Facebook have spurred angel investors to make multiple bets with the hopes of getting outsized returns.
Photography Business is one Business a lot of Nigerians most especially young entrepreneurs tend to look down upon. The business is being look down upon because of a vast majority of reasons. To a few, photography is just taking pictures and to the many,it involves keeping of pictures for archival purposes, but it’s more than that – it definitely goes beyond just taking pictures. My own definition of photography is simple, I believe it is the art of capturing priceless moments – moments that cannot be caught twice but once in a lifetime, therefore it is expensive! Many Nigerians see photography as a mediocre kind of job, but it’s surprising now that photography is the “In Thing” and people make thousands of naira and even millions taking pictures.
The average Nigeria youth and more especially young entrepreneurs desire to have the ‘The Good life’ but like we keep telling every young entrepreneur that we come in contact with that, the ‘The Good life’ sometimes does not just happen something, most just stare it up into operation.
We have all found ourselves in the dilemma of a business blame game syndrome and a quick quitters association. A state where some of us even quit before we actually start, what a mirage. More interestingly is that a lot of young entrepreneurs now spread their failure stories and garnish it with gorgeous metaphors and idioms that the lies in business success is gradually out shinning the truth there in.
We have had course to interact with a lot of students about their financial state and most often than none a lot of them always complain of being broke consistently and it makes me want to wonder if poverty and being broke is part of an educational syllabus of tertiary institutions especially in Nigeria. We have had occasions recently to ponder if educational bareness of the black race can be intrinsically linked to the level of financial retrogressiveness of students on campus or the lack of financial education in our tertiary institutions.