Sometimes culture in entrepreneurship environments falls to the waist side to productivity, growth, and profit to meet your organizations goals. Culture is an immeasurable thing that holds all the pieces of your organization together. If you talk to almost any Silicone Valley executive, they will all have different opinions about how to evolve a company’s culture, but one thing they will all agree on is that a solid culture cultivates an organizations success.
What color is the dress?
Is it white and gold or is it black and blue?
Some say the dress color is contingent upon what mindset you are in.
Personally, I think the color of the dress has nothing to do with your current mindset.
The dress has always been white and gold because of my perspective, not my emotional state when I look at it.
Looking in from a backstage out into the crowd at a concert is a spectacular site. It can feel as good as it looks when applying this mindset to your Business Model Canvas (BMC). It can all be possible if you follow the process, have a solid team, and achieving many goals while learning by doing.
Putting it all together is all we need to do now that we have made it to the last blog post on this series describing the business model generation. Once finished outlining the last two Business Model Canvas (BMC), I will provide you with some basic tips and tricks that have worked while developing your business model on a canvas.
Have you ever caught yourself wondering while watching live performance in a theater, what the backstage area was like?
If you answered yes, then we have something in common!
In the event that you find yourself stranded on a tropical deserted island, it’s critical for your survival to find key resources that will keep you alive. Just like surviving on a deserted island, your Business Model Canvas (BMC) needs key resources to support your value proposition, maintain your channels, maintain healthy relationships with your customer segments, and generate revenue. We will now begin our shift from the right side to the left side of the BMC.
The Business Model Canvas (BMC) comes out of the book “Business Model Generation,” written by Alex Osterwalder in 2008. I was introduced to the BMC concept in one of the entrepreneurship courses offered in my master’s program. My initial response to the BMC was very positive. The content was concise and methods were simple enough not understand and move through their