Not every new business is a start-up and not every business model fits a VC investor. Here you will learn about the differences and features.
Statistically, start-ups entail a significantly higher risk than established companies. Therefore, special investors are needed to finance them.
Company valuation is a key factor in negotiating an investment. However, it is extremely difficult to establish in the case of start-ups, as historical data is usually not available.
VC companies invest capital and know-how in promising start-ups. It is a temporary partnership that should result in a profitable exit.
Investors want to know how companies in the portfolio are developing. For this purpose, certain key business figures are collected and reported. Our reporting is concise.
A VC fund invests money in promising early-stage start-ups. This puts the fund at full risk and only provides a return if and when the value of the company increases.
In due diligence (DD) audits, investors learn everything important about the start-up. Typical areas include management, commercial, financial and legal.
The pitch deck provides a concise summary of all relevant information an investor, for example, needs for an initial assessment. The pitch deck has largely replaced the business plan, certainly as far as initial contact is concerned. The advantages are obvious – investors and partners can get an overview much more quickly, they have something …
A venture capital (VC) fund invests money, its network and other resources in young companies that are in the early stages of business development.
There are different ways to achieve a profitable exit. It can a direct sale or, if the company is large enough, an IPO.