When it comes to business, the customer is the hero. Understand what your customers need. Put the customer at the center of everything you do. Be the guide in their journey.
For those of you who know me, I am a passionate entrepreneur. I started Deelish Brands with a mission of bringing some of the world’s most loved and fastest growing brands to Southeast Asia. I also wanted to create a brand that embraces openness and tolerance and celebrates diversity. Fatburger Singapore embodies these ideals. We …
We’re now at That Moment when the planning and the building turn into real businesses.
One of my favorite frameworks is the Pirate Metrics, developed by Dave McClure. The Pirate Metrics are based on five measurements of consumer behavior. The first letter of each behavior spells out AARRR and hence the namesake.
Although the past few weeks have been blogless, they have been quite eventful. Most of my time has been spent on launching a new business, Deelish Brands. Deelish Brands is a restaurant franchise company.
Core Values are the principles that the people in your organization believe. They’re not just a bunch of sentences up on a wall. They should guide the behavior of a team. Principles matter. Behavior matters.
I have just binge read 20 years of Amazon Shareholder letters. I am reminded that great companies don’t just happen. Great companies are designed great from the beginning. Perhaps my greatest takeaway is a phrase Jeff Bezos uses often in his annual reports, “It’s all about the long-term.”
The five components of Google’s vision framework is an excellent tool to get your team aligned around a shared vision.
When effective leaders talk, they seek to accomplish three goals: advance the company’s agenda, achieve shared learning and strengthen their relationships. They do this by following a four step framework called The Tower of Power.
A leader’s most important and fundamental job is to talk, effectively. It’s my job, therefore, to learn and understand how to structure effective conversations. Also, to ensure that effective communication is widespread and pervasive throughout my company.