Summary of What Every Angel Investor Wants You to Know

Looking for the book?
We have the summary! Get the key insights in just 10 minutes.

What Every Angel Investor Wants You to Know book summary
Start getting smarter:
or see our plans

Rating

8 Overall

8 Applicability

7 Innovation

7 Style

Recommendation

“Entrepreneur” is one of the most overused and misunderstood words in modern business. When entrepreneurs team with angel investors, even more confusion results. Brian S. Cohen and John Kador clarify the positions of both business owners and angel investors, so entrepreneurs know what to expect – and how they can raise money and leverage relationships with their investors to remain in control of their companies as they build successful long-term operations. This conversational book – which solidly handles an esoteric topic – offers aspiring business owners all they need to bridge the gap with potential investors. getAbstract recommends this manual to angels and owners for its upbeat, realistic guidelines for managing start-up entrepreneur-investor relationships.

In this summary, you will learn

  • How angel investors evaluate start-ups,
  • How you can create an exciting pitch to win angel investors, and
  • Why angel investors focus on understanding entrepreneurs more than their products or services.
 

About the Authors

Brian S. Cohen chairs the New York Angels, an independent consortium of angel investors. John Kador is the author of The Manager’s Book of Questions, 301 Best Questions to Ask on Your Interview and 50 High-Impact Speeches & Remarks.

 

Summary

Believing in Angels
An angel is a special type of investor. Angels see the benefits of an untested product or idea and risk their money on new ventures. Unlike venture capitalists, angels’ investments are private. These early-stage risk takers bring many companies into the marketplace. ...

Get the key points from this book in 10 minutes.

For you

Find the right subscription plan for you.

For your company

We help you build a culture of continuous learning.

 or log in

Comment on this summary

More on this topic

By the same authors

Customers who read this summary also read

More by category