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Angel Investing with Tatyana Gray

Tatyana Gray is on a mission to assemble an elite group of angel investors. If you love nurturing break-through ideas, discovering cutting-edge technologies, and meeting fascinating people, then you're in. If you believe that putting your money where your mouth is will improve your community, your country, and the world, you're in. And since they don’t teach angel investing in college, Tatyana will help you learn how to invest in startups by interviewing many of the top-notch angel investors on this show.
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Jul 4, 2016

Shane Spencer is an independent fund manager and capital formation consultant. As an independent fund manager, Shane assists management teams and founding partners in developing their investment thesis and strategy, capital formation, and much more. Today, Shane and Tatyana discuss his personal investment thesis and the various investing options that are available to new and upcoming angel investors.

Show Highlights

  • 01:55 - How did Shane get started?
  • 04:50 - What is Shane's investment thesis?
  • 06:40 - What is your risk tolerance?
  • 08:15 - How does Shane define passive vs. active investment?
  • 11:50 - Why is it harder to be passive in the early investment stage for an angel investor?
  • 12:15 - It takes a core group of champions for a startup to succeed.
  • 13:45 - Shane and his team take an active role in promoting those champions.
  • 13:55 - What does Shane recommend as an investment thesis to newer angels?
  • 14:30 - How can angels increase their social capital and become a value investor?
  • 15:45 - It seems to Tat that marketing is the biggest thing that startups are struggling with.
  • 16:10 - Why you need to find out who are the core champions of the startup you're investing in.
  • 16:50 - Let's talk risk tolerance.
  • 20:35 - Be prepared for a long investment game.
  • 22:00 - Shane firmly believes diversification is needed in an early stage investment portfolio.
  • 23:15 - Learn from other people's investment thesis and determine what's a good portfolio mix for yourself.
  • 23:50 - Tat encourages new angels to join a local angel group to get guidance from those who are more experienced.
  • 25:55 - Shane recommends reading a lot of books such as The Lean Startup.
  • 28:55 - Shane gives shout outs to some of his favorite startups.

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/028

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Jun 20, 2016

Angela Lee is the founder of 37 Angels, a diverse community of women investors who invest in both male and female-led early stage startups. It is Angela’s goal is to develop a diverse community of angel investors and to let people know that investing is a viable option. Angela’s boot camp training program has become so successful that she is currently in the process of creating an online course that women, no matter where they’re located, can learn and educate themselves about the investing world.

Show Highlights

  • 01:45 – How did Angela get into startup investing?
  • 02:50 – Why did Angela create 37 Angels?
  • 03:50 – What was the angel investing industry lacking before Angela created 37 Angels?
  • 05:45 – How did Angela come up with the name?
  • 06:35 – There has been a slight increase in women angel investors, but VCs are still primarily men.
  • 07:10 – How does Angela find women to join her program?
  • 07:40 – 37 Angels is worldwide and not just New York based. Angela is currently working on an online course for women looking to get into this industry.
  • 10:25 – What are some of the requirements to joining 37 Angels?
  • 13:25 – What tips does Angela have to increase diversity in angel groups? Spread the word. Let people know this is an option.
  • 14:35 – ow can we increase diversity in venture capital?
  • 16:15 – We have to make it a point to widen our network. We are naturally inclined to hang out with people who look like us.
  • 17:35 – Does the male demographic care about diversity in the angel investing world?
  • 19:40 – 37 Angels has an excellent resources page for anybody looking to get started.
  • 21:35 – Angela gives a shout out to Tribute and Snaps.
  • 24:55 – Final piece of advice? Go to a pitch day.

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/027

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Jun 6, 2016

Brad Bertoch has helped over 850 tech companies appreciate the capital raising process. He is the President of VentureCapital.org, formally The Wayne Brown Institute, the country's most successful non-profit venture accelerator. Brad explains his passion for startups and why VentureCapital.org was originally created for the everyday entrepreneur back in 1983.

Show Highlights

  • 01:55 - How did Brad get started?
  • 05:25 - Brad talks on how The Wayne Brown Institute (now VentureCapital.org) was created.
  • 09:20 - When Brad first got started, he was not an accredited investor.
  • 12:15 - How is VentureCapital.org different?
  • 16:05 - Tat volunteered to be a mentor for new investors on VentureCapital.org.
  • 18:45 - You should never fall in love with the technology. Fall in love with the deals and the people behind them.
  • 21:15 - Are there any plans for VentureCapital.org to branch out into other states?
  • 23:55 - Brad discusses the conference that VentureCapital.org hosts every year.
  • 27:30 - Companies have trouble raising money, so VentureCapital.org offers help in this area, year round.
  • 29:20 - Brad gives a shout out to three startups.

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/026 

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May 23, 2016

David S. Rose is an Inc. 500 CEO, serial entrepreneur, and angel investor who has founded or funded over 90 pioneering companies. He wrote the New York Times best seller, Angel Investing, and is out with a new book entitled, The Startup Checklist. On today's show, David Rose talks with Tatyana about his latest book and what entrepreneurs need to know when they're looking for funding.

Show Highlights

  • 02:10 - How did David Rose get involved with investing?
  • 05:50 - People from any background can become an angel investor.
  • 07:00 - Read David's book and then start small in the angel investor world.
  • 08:10 - Why did David write Angel Investing?
  • 11:05 - David's new book, The Startup Checklist, is catered to entrepreneurs.
  • 15:30 - LLC vs. C-Corp!
  • 17:25 - How much equity should you allocate?
  • 20:10 - Why is it a bad idea to split your company 50/50?
  • 21:15 - Entrepreneurs are weird.
  • 22:40 - Why is it important for startups to have stock option plans?
  • 25:30 - David Rose gives a shout out to Social Bicycles and Minds' Eye Innovations.

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/025 

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May 9, 2016

John Shumate is the CEO of Venture First, a boutique financial services group. He and his team focus on four main areas: startup valuations, rising capital, mergers and acquisitions, and taking equity positions. Today's discussion covers everything you need to know about startup valuations. This is a tricky subject for most to figure out, because in the beginning it is part science and part art. 

Show Highlights

  • 00:50 - Today we'll be talking about startup valuations.
  • 02:00 - How did John become a startup investor?
  • 05:25 - What's the difference between venture capital and private equity?
  • 08:00 - Startup valuation is a really big topic among both entrepreneurs and investors.
  • 09:55 - John just did a startup valuation for a medical company that will lose money for the next couple of years.
  • 10:40 - Determining an accurate startup valuation isn't always very clear.
  • 12:50 - Startup valuations are geographical.
  • 15:15 - If you're not in a venture hub, try your best to market to the other locations as well.
  • 15:20 - Where are the hot venture hubs located?
  • 17:05 - Tatyana says that Idaho, Utah, and Oregon have reasonable startup valuations.
  • 20:00 - Are startup valuations in a bubble?
  • 22:35 - GoPro is currently taking a dive.
  • 22:45 - Unicorns are absolutely in a bubble.
  • 23:00 - With that being said, most startup valuations are fairly reasonable.
  • 24:25 - What's John excited about for 2016?
  • 25:35 - John shares some examples of companies he really likes.
  • 27:15 - Tat really loves startup healthcare companies.
  • 30:00 - What is Venture First?
  • 33:55 - John offers his final piece of advice – everything is about people.

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/024 

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Apr 14, 2016

Kyle York is the Chief Strategy Officer at Dyn, as well as an angel investor. Kyle joined Dyn when it was just a 15 team startup, which has slowly turned into a 500 person team over the years. He says he still has a full time job and uses angel investing to expand his financial portfolio, not replace it. Kyle also shares the four things he looks for when doing due diligence on his startup founders, which you absolutely have to check out! Also, be sure to check out Tatyana's syndicate which she is launching to help you become a more knowledgeable and well-equipped investor.  

Show Highlights

  • 01:30 - Be sure to check out Tatyana's syndicate.
  • 04:20 - How did Kyle get started?
  • 06:00 - Dyn was bootstrapped for the first 11 years.
  • 07:20 - What does Kyle look for in a startup?
  • 09:40 - Kyle likes to invest in early stage companies, though it's not a perfect play book.
  • 11:40 - Kyle helps through branding, revenue, and hustle.
  • 14:45 - Despite being an angel investor, Kyle still has a day job at Dyn.
  • 16:25 - Remember, this didn't happen overnight for Kyle.
  • 18:10 - Evaluations are going down and people are getting out of angel investing. What are Kyle's thoughts on this?
  • 21:20 - Evaluations haven't been crazy in the North East compared to places like Silicon Valley.
  • 22:05 - What do you consider a win? Do you need to really be worth a billion dollars to be successful as an entrepreneur?
  • 23:00 - Invest the money you don't ever care about seeing again.
  • 23:05 - The average angel investment may last 7-9 years before a return.
  • 23:40 - Angel investing should be used to enhance your financial portfolio, not a means to replace it.
  • 24:15 - What's Kyle excited about in the upcoming year?
  • 24:35 - Kyle gives out a couple of shout outs.
  • 26:35 - The first tangible product that Kyle has invested in has been York Athletic shoes.
  • 30:45 - Kyle talks about a post he wrote for LinkedIn.
  • 32:55 - The more he talks to other people who have ‘been there/done that’ the more inspired Kyle feels.
  • 33:35 - Continue to define what success means to you.

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/022 

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Mar 28, 2016

Ivan Raiklin is a Green Beret/diplomat turned startup advisor and investor. Just like Tatyana, he is also a recovering lawyer and has a particular interest in legal tech and the sharing economy. Ivan mentions that you don't need to take on angel investing full-time and it's quite common to have an investment portfolio while you still have a full time job. In fact, that's how he does it! Be sure to stay tuned for the end where Ivan shares important growth hacking tips everyone should know.

Show Highlights

  • 02:50 - Ivan and Tat had a bit of technical difficulties in the beginning. Bear with her!

  • 03:00 - How did Ivan get started in angel investing?

  • 06:35 - Even if your investment doesn't pull through, the learning experience you gain from it is so valuable in itself. 

  • 09:05 - Ivan talks about his interests in legal tech.

  • 11:20 - There are a lot of people within Ivan and Tat's circles who seem to be recovering attorneys.

  • 13:00 - Qualified accredited investors just aren't in angel investing yet.

  • 14:05 - Ivan is very interested in the consumer wearable space.

  • 14:35 - You don't need to take on angel investing full-time! You can still have a full-time job and be a passive angel investor.

  • 15:00 - Growth hacking tip: Ivan took vacation days to visit various startup conferences to get a better feel of the industry and market he wants to invest in. 

  • 16:00 - Companies are becoming more flexible with their schedule, so it's becoming easier than ever to attend these events 

  • 17:10 - Rob Ness just became the top trending syndicate on AngelList.

  • 18:40 - What does Ivan look for when investing in a sharing economy startup?

  • 23:00 - You have to use social media to raise awareness and get the right investor interest.

  • 23:55 - With the rise of technology, it's only going to get cheaper to market your business.

  • 25:20 - One way to really mitigate your risk is to get involved with the startup you plan to invest in.

  • 25:55 - Tat loves investing in legal tech, because it's one of the areas she has connections in.

  • 26:00 - To be considered a valuable investor, you have to be willing to open up your personal network to startups. 

  • 29:50 - Ivan talks about growth hacking.

  • 30:05 - Have you heard of speed reading? Ivan explains how you can use speed listening to your advantage. 

  • 33:20 - Surround yourself with other angel investors to help you succeed. 

  • 34:40 - What kind of challenges will angel investors be facing in 2016?  

  • 38:30 - Ivan's final words of advice: Don't throw all your eggs in the basket.

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/021 

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Mar 14, 2016

Brian Church is the co-founder of Ideashares, a virtual idea incubator that helps both entrepreneurs and investors save time and money, and teaches them how to manage risk. Brian shares his startup investing checklist in today’s episode and provides some insightful advice on why having your spouse as the CFO can be hugely beneficial to your investing strategy. Tatyana also agrees with Brian on this and says that her husband almost always meets the CEO before she writes a check.

Show Highlights

  • 00:45 - Tat gives an update on her latest course.
  • 02:50 - Brian gets his wife involved when investing in a new startup.
  • 03:20 - How did Brian get started?
  • 06:15 - Both Tat and Brian agree checks don't get written until their spouse approves it first.
  • 07:20 - Investors can get enamored by a great idea, so having an outside perspective can be very beneficial.
  • 08:20 - What does Brian look for in a deal?
  • 09:50 - Brain shares the 10 things he looks for and shares his startup investing checklist.
  • 11:20 - Brian talks about Facebook.
  • 13:55 - What is Ideashares?
  • 16:50 - An entrepreneur really has to believe in what they're doing.
  • 22:45 - When looking at software companies, what does Brian look for in terms of IP and patents?
  • 26:10 - Looking back at Myspace, it didn't really matter if they had patents or not, because Facebook did it
  • 28:05 - Is it marketable? Do people want it?
  • 30:55 - Brian loves social enterprise companies, but if they're not making money, then that's not the place
  • 33:55 - How can new angels use Brian's service?
  • 35:45 - What is Brian's investment philosophy? Does he have a similar startup investing checklist for that?
  • 39:20 - What kind of challenges will angel investors face in 2016?
  • 43:20 - Brian shares some of his favorite startups.
  • 46:35 - Last piece of advice: You can never be too smart in angel investing – get help!
  • 47:50 - Have a new idea? Check out Ideashares and see how Brian's company might be able to help you.

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/020 

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Feb 29, 2016

Silvia Mah is involved with three angel groups: 37 Angels, Pipeline Angels, and Rising Tide. She is also the founding partner of Hera Fund, a female-only angel fund, and the founder of Hera-Labs, a business accelerator that supports women in business development. She talks about each individual angel group she is apart of and what they do best, and how she met Angela Lee from 37 Angels.

Show Highlights

  • 0:40 - Tat has been busy preparing a three-part video series. Join Tat's newsletter to find out more. 

  • 02:20 - How did Silvia get started in angel investing?

  • 04:55 - Silvia talks about Angela Lee from 37 Angels.

  • 07:35 - How do you want to invest in this world? In yourself, the community, or in others?

  • 09:20 - Silva talks about Pipeline Angels.

  • 13:45 - Pipeline Angels helps ease women into angel investing. 

  • 16:45 - Silva talks about Rising Tide.

  • 19:20 - How long is the Rising Tide program?

  • 20:15 - Silva talks about her involvement with the 37 Angels Virtual Boot Camp. 

  • 20:45 - The 37 Angels Virtual Boot Camp is a two day course.

  • 23:40 - Does Pipeline Angels have specific criteria on who they can invest in? 

  • 24:55 - All three angel groups that Silvia is involved with have been overwhelmingly supportive.

  • 29:20 - What are Hera Fund, Hera Angels, and Hera Labs?

  • 38:00 - Find your tribe and connect with like-minded people.

  • 39:40 - Angela Lee from 37 Angels has always been there for Silvia.

  • 42:10 - Hera will be hosting a summit on Sept 17th, so mark your calendars! 

  • 43:40 - Tat does a quick recap on today's episode and gives you an update on her course. 

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/019 

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Feb 15, 2016
Tracy Chadwell is the Founding Member of Coyote Capital and an Advisory Board Member for the TIA Girl Club. Coyote Capital is a micro-venture capital fund that invests in technology and molecular science companies. Tracy talks on her investment philosophy and some of the most common pitfalls new angel investors are likely to face.

Show Highlights

  • 0:45 - What do you think of 'Startup Investing Unplugged' as Tat's new course?

  • 01:30 - Look out for the course in March or April.

  • 03:15 - Who is Tracy?

  • 05:15 - Over the last year, Tracy has seen a huge increase in women-led startups from 2% to 17%.

  • 05:50 - It makes financial sense to look for diverse founding teams.

  • 06:30 - What is Golden Seeds?

  • 10:40 - What kind of dangers should new angels look out for? Tracy lists five key problems.

  • 16:00 - How can an investor find out if the entrepreneur will run out of money before the next seed round 

  • 17:45 - How can you identify a business that will require multiple financing rounds. 

  • 19:00 - If the entrepreneur is more excited about raising money than building the business, run away.

  • 21:45 - You're not looking for a great idea or entrepreneur, you're looking for a great investment.

  • 24:30 - How does Tracy keep tabs on what companies have sold and at what cost 

  • 25:25 - Tracy talks about the 5th pitfall angels are likely to experience.

  • 27:35 - How can angels get into bigger deals?

  • 29:55 - How can you become a value-add investor.

  • 32:25 - The hands-off approach is often the best approach. However, do not be afraid to offer your help.

  • 34:30 - What is Tracy's investment philosophy?

  • 37:45 - What has gotten Tracy excited, this year?

  • 39:00 - What additional challenges should angels be looking out for in 2016?

  • 42:05 - Last piece of advice: take your time.

  • 44:25 - Tracy gives a shout-out to Beautycounter and TIA Girl Club.

  • 49:10 - Tat provides a couple of additional resources.

 

 

FULL SHOW NOTES: http://angelinvestingpodcast.com/018 

 

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Feb 1, 2016
Geri Stengel is a serial entrepreneur, teacher, and the president of Ventureneer. Geri talks to Tatyana on the three types of crowdfunding options available for entrepreneurs, common misconceptions about crowdfunding, and the challenges. Geri also mentions that entrepreneurs should always have a timeline on how long it would take to 10x their company and exit out.  

Show Highlights

  • 02:00 - How did Geri get started?  

  • 04:35 - Geri describes herself as a baby boom with the heart and soul of a millennial.  

  • 07:10 - What kind of crowdfunding options are out there for entrepreneurs

  • 08:50 - Reward-based crowdfunding can open doors to more investors.

  • 10:15 - Geri talks about Title II.    

  • 12:20 - Geri explains the different types of equity crowdfunding available

  • 14:55 - What is landing-based crowdfunding.

  • 16:30 - How big is crowdfunding?  

  • 17:25 - What kind of misconceptions does Geri see about crowdfunding

  • 20:25 - Have questions? Feel free to contact Tatyana.  

  • 21:05 - What kind of securities can investors expect to find?  

  • 23:40 - How can entrepreneurs pick their platforms? What should they look for?

  • 24:55 - Geri talks about Rising Tide.  

  • 28:25 - Geri talks about exit strategies.  

  • 30:35 - What cities in the US are good for equity crowdfunding?  

  • 34:30 - What kind of challenges should entrepreneurs be aware of?

  • 38:25 - 26% of angel investors are now women.  

  • 40:30 - What does impact investing mean to Geri?  

  • 44:25 - You can get Geri's research report for free by going to her website. 

Tweetables

Everybody is looking to solve a major pain point.

If you're not solving a major pain point, you shouldn't be looking for any kind of investor.
 

 

Link Mentions

Ventureneer
Ventureneer Twitter
6 Common Misconceptions About Equity Crowdfunding
RisingTide
Stony Creek Colors
Other Machine Co.
Forget the Glass Ceiling by Geri Stengel

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Jan 25, 2016

Adam Slovik is an active investor with over 20 years of experience as an entrepreneur – focusing on FinTech and EdTech. Adam was the Senior Architect at Oracle and through that experience developed a passion for helping corporate companies solve problems. Adams talks to Tatyana on what an angel investor should look for in entrepreneurs, plus the key questions they should be asking them to further vet their company.

Show Highlights

  • 02:35 - How did Adam get started in angel investing?

  • 07:10 - Let's talk about how startups will make their money.

  • 09:20 - Adam talks about the movie titled The Player.

  • 10:50 - Can you sell your product in 30 seconds or less?

  • 13:25 - Adam will do a lot of hands-on work before investing any money.

  • 15:45 - Tat has a love/hate relationship with Shark Tank.

  • 16:40 - There are a lot of problems out there, but do we really need a solution for each one?

  • 17:45 - How does Adam feel about the 'getting views now and then monetize later' business model?

  • 19:05 - You can't rely solely on word of mouth.

  • 23:10 - There are a lot of business problems not being addressed, because they're not 'sexy' enough.

  • 26:20 - Why does Adam shy away from small-medium businesses?

  • 31:05 - Adam is paying close attention to FinTech/EdTech companies in 2016.

  • 36:25 - What kind of challenges should new angel investors look out for?

  • 39:45 - Adam gives a shout out to ClientSuccess.

Tweetables

The worst thing that can happen to an angel investor is to have a big success on your first angel investment.

Word of mouth is not a go-to market strategy.

People who are forced to learn things that they're not good at makes them not like school at all.

Link Mentions

Select Venture Partners
Adam Slovik's Email
ClientSuccess

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Jan 11, 2016

Garrett Goldberg is an investor and leads the Screening Committee for the Boise Angel Alliance group. Garrett talks on his involvement with Bee Partners as well as shares his investment strategy. He brings a unique perspective as to how he screens for good startups and explains to new angel investors how they can spot marketing-making opportunities.

Show Highlights

  • 00:01:55 - How did Garrett get into angel investing?
  • 00:02:40 - What's Garrett's background/expertise?
  • 00:07:15 - Garrett talks about his involvement at the Boise Angel Alliance.
  • 00:08:25 - What or what fund are you looking for?
  • 00:12:25 - You don't have to live in Silicon Valley to be a VC.
  • 00:13:10 - What's a good way to screen #startups?
  • 00:17:45 - Garrett explains what he means by 'market-making opportunities'.
  • 00:21:45 - First to market and no competition? That makes Tat nervous.
  • 00:23:55 - Should you move to Silicon Valley?
  • 00:27:35 - Garrett talks about his #investment strategy.
  • 00:29:10 - Should you invest in something off-scope?
  • 00:31:00 - What kind of technology is Garrett excited about?
  • 00:34:55 - Last piece of advice? Get smart. Surround yourself with experts.
  • 00:36:15 - Garrett gives a shout out to YouLedger and Retrolux.

Tweetables

There's no straightforward path to angel investing.

You spend the first 25% of due diligence time trying to figure out what to figure out.

Surround yourself with people who have done it before and are smarter so you can learn from their mistakes.

Link Mentions

Bee Partners
Garrett Goldberg's Email
Neighborly
RetroLux

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Jan 4, 2016

Nisa Amoils is a former lawyer and angel investor in the New York area. A member of the New York Angels, Nisa uses her expertise to vet incredible companies. She mostly invests in technology-based companies and is the co-chair of the frontier technology committee at NYA. Nisa talks to Tatyana briefly about the New York Angels, what she does for due diligence, and how she finds her deals.

Show Highlights

  • 00:00:55 - There may be some new changes happening in the world of Angel Investing. Good and bad.
  • 00:04:25 - How did Nisa get started in Angel Investing?
  • 00:07:35 - Nisa talks about the New York Angels.
  • 00:10:05 - How is Nisa finding deals outside of angel groups?
  • 00:11:35 - Join an accelerator.
  • 00:12:55 - What kind of online tools does Nisa recommend?
  • 00:14:00 - What's Nisa's investment process when she finds an interesting deal?
  • 00:16:50 - What kind of challenges has Nisa faced?
  • 00:18:25 - What is social impact investing?
  • 00:20:35 - Nisa talks due diligence.
  • 00:26:15 - How involved is Nisa after she makes an investment?
  • 00:30:15 - An MBA program vs investing? You'd probably learn more from investing.
  • 00:30:35 - What are some common challenges angel investors face?
  • 00:31:45 - Legal, insurance, and real estate tech are all under hyped.
  • 00:33:40 - Nisa and Tat talk about exit evaluations.
  • 00:36:00 - Final advice? You learn by doing.
  • 00:37:30 - Nisa gives a shout out to Refresh. Membership will be open coming soon.
  • 00:41:00 - Tat does a quick recap on today's show.

Tweetables

"Angel groups are a great way to get deal flow."

"Entrepreneurs should expect to spend between two weeks to two months on due diligence."

"In angel investing, you're constantly working with smart people and learning new technology."

Link Mentions

Forbes: Angel Investors Receive Tax Gift from Congress
Angel.co
CB Insights
MatterMark
StrictlyVC
TechCrunch

 

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Dec 28, 2015

Angela Jackson is the Managing Director for the Portland Seed Fund and the Director of the Portland State University Center for Entrepreneurship and Business Accelerator. Over the past 12 years, Angela has placed 60 angel investments and advised startups spanning everything from mobile to consumer products to clean tech. On today's show, we learn about convertible notes and what Angel's investment philosophy is at Portland Seed Fund.

Show Highlights

  • 00:10 - Subscribe to our weekly newsletter by texting 'Angel' to the number 66866.
  • 01:05 - Look out for new and exciting things from Tatyana in the New Year!
  • 01:15 - Feel free to give Tat feedback on what you would like to see.
  • 02:55 - How did Angela get started as an angel investor?
  • 05:55 - Have a frame of mind that you are creating jobs and creating wealth for others.
  • 08:55 - Anybody can be an angel investor.
  • 11:00 - You don't need to have a degree to become an angel investor.
  • 15:20 - Why did Angela create the Portland Seed Fund?
  • 21:15 - Lemons ripen faster than plums.
  • 21:40 - Angela talks about her investment model.
  • 23:55 - Angela explains why the Portland Seed Fund is connected to an accelerator.
  • 27:55 - How can people get involved in the fund?
  • 31:50 - What are convertible notes?
  • 46:40 - When does the maturity date apply?
  • 48:45 - Still have questions? Leave us a comment below the show notes page.
  • 49:35 - What other things does Angela look for before she invests in a company?
  • 51:45 - What kind of opportunities is Angela paying attention to for the next 6-12months?
  • 54:05 - Angela shares some final advice for those investors out there!
  • 56:55 - Angela gives a shout out to Wild Fang and Lumen Learning.
  • 1:00: - Tat does a quick recap on today's episode.

Tweetables

"Taking appropriate risk can, in fact, have great rewards."
"Tolerance and embracing risk is such a crucial part of being an angel investor."
"All angel investing has clear regional differences and ways in which business is conducted."

Link Mentions

http://www.wildfang.com/

http://lumenlearning.com/

 

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Dec 21, 2015

Dan Mindus is the CEO and founder of NextGen Angels and has spearheaded more than 30 investments in high-growth companies through the firm. He has been recognized twice in Washingtonian magazine's list of 100 DC Tech Titans. Dan has a unique investment strategy for today's listeners and discusses the common mistakes and challenges new angel investors make.

Show Highlights

  • 00:04:15 - What makes a great angel investor?
  • 00:08:55 - Dan talks about the growth of NexGen Angels.
  • 00:12:25 - How can you become a member at NextGen Angels?
  • 00:13:35 - NextGen Angels is located in Boston, New York, Chicago, Washington, DC, and Austin, Texas.
  • 00:17:00 - What is Dan interested in the next 6-12 months?
  • 00:19:40 - What kind of challenges do new angel investors often face?
  • 00:20:55 - Dan talks portfolio strategy.
  • 00:26:40 - It's almost impossible to do well in angel investing as a beginner if you're alone.
  • 00:29:10 - Dan shares some final advice for new angels.
  • 00:30:00 - Dan gives a shout out to UrbanStems and Interfolio.
  • 00:32:45 - Tatyana does a quick recap of today's show.

Tweetables

The best and brightest are becoming entrepreneurs 'cuz they can create products that are better than what exists today.

It's always easy to over-extend yourself when you're new to angel investing.

If you have a certain amount of money, don't invest it all in the first year.

Link Mentions

NextGen Angels
Urbanstems
Interfolio

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Dec 14, 2015

Jonathan Amoia has a MBA from The William E. Simon Graduate School of Business at the University of Rochester. He also has a BS in Marketing from SUNY New Paltz, where he graduated with honors. Jonathan talks on what's considered a good portfolio size for an angel investor. He also gives helpful advice on how you can convert your 401k into a self-directed IRA to invest in startups. 

Show Highlights

  • 02:25 - How did Jonathan get started?
  • 08:15 - Get together with a more experienced angel investor who can show you the ropes.
  • 12:00 - Don't invest in companies you don't understand.
  • 13:10 - How does investing in startup companies work?
  • 15:55 - How do company exits affect angel investors?
  • 19:45 - Can angel investing be a good way to generate passive income?
  • 24:00 - What is a good portfolio size?
  • 25:25 - Jonathan shares examples of how angels help startups.
  • 29:45 - He explains how you can use your 401k and your self-directed IRA to invest in startups.
  • 34:50 - What industry should angel investors be looking at in the next 6-12 months?
  • 39:00 - Jonathan gives a shout out to G-Clip Row and Vader Systems.
  • 40:55 - Helpful resources: Trust your gut.
  • 41:45 - Final advice: Get on the field and take a shot at angel investing.
  • 42:55 - Feel free to email Jonathan.
  • 43:30 - Tatyana does a quick recap of today's episode.

Tweetables

There's quite a bit of risk involved in investing in startups. You can't direct what's happening at the company.

The good investors in stocks aren't doing much different than investors in private companies.

It's relationships that make these companies go from zero to being a revenue that's generating interest.

Link Mentions

AI010 The 5Ts to a Successful Startup with Peak Ventures’ Sam Bernards

G Clipro

Vader Systems

Jonathan Amoia Email

Angel Investment Podcast Resources

 

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Dec 7, 2015

Sam is a creative, strategic leader who specializes in scaling organizations through innovation and process control. For over 16 years in the technology, retail and financial industries, Sam has lead the creation and execution of go-to-market strategies, the development of information systems, and the launch of several start-ups. He talks to Tatyana about Peak Ventures, what he looks for in a start-up, and so much more on today's episode.

Show Highlights

  • 02:25 - How did Sam become an angel investor?
  • 12:45 - Sam gives advice to angel investors who don't have a financial background.
  • 17:00 - What does Peak Ventures do?
  • 21:10 - Sam talks about the five Ts.
  • 23:15 - What does Sam look for in a team?
  • 28:00 - Peak Ventures has quite an open door policy towards their entrepreneurs.
  • 30:50 - What kind of traction should angel investors be looking for?
  • 39:40 - Can the startup company grow 10 folds?
  • 45:45 - What is the entrepreneur's vision? Is it just about the money?
  • 50:40 - How can Peak Ventures help new angel investors?
  • 56:25 - Sam shares some final advice for new angel investors.
  • 59:05 - Sam gives a shout out to Podium.
  • 01:01:15 - Feel free to email Sam.

Tweetables

The real value is in the people.

You don't invest in companies, you invest in people.

Companies that seek funding in the Bay Area typically have a 2x evaluation.

Link Mentions

Tatyana's Email

Angel Investment Podcast

Peak Ventures

Podium

Sam's Email

 

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Nov 30, 2015

Gil Bradshaw is a securities and business tax attorney. Gil talks on how the new regulation will affect the crowdfunding market for both accredited and non-accredited investors. He touches on the pros and cons of the Jobs Act and the soon-to-be problems that crowdfunding portals will be facing. What should investors look out for and how will new crowdfunded portals manage when these laws get passed? All these topics and so much more to cover on today's episode.

Show Highlights

  • 03:05 - How did Gil get started?

  • 07:25 - Today's focus is on crowdfunding.

  • 07:40 - Gil discusses the Jobs Act.

  • 14:00 - Gil talks about private offerings and what you can and cannot do.

  • 17:00 - How will these new regulations affect AngelList?

  • 19:25 - How will non-accredited investors benefit from this?

  • 25:20 - Can you raise part of your round with non-accredited investors and then go to accredited investors afterwards?

  • 28:35 - Gil talks about merging restrictions.

  • 32:05 - What do crowdfunding portals have to do in order to participate with non-accredited investors?

  • 38:00 - Gil touches on the type of problems these portals would run into.

  • 44:55 - Gil talks about his practice. Feel free to email him or visit his website for more information.

Tweetables

I found that a lot of lone wolves and a lot of angel investing groups simply don't do due diligence.

AngelList verifies that you are accredited with your accountant/financial advisor.

One risk I see with regulation crowdfunding is the CEOs taking calls from tiny investors asking for their $250 back

Link Mentions

Bradshaw Law Group

Gilbert Bradshaw's Email

Gilbert Bradshaw LinkedIn

 

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Nov 23, 2015

Josh Maher is the fund manager for the Seattle Angel Conference and the author of the book Startup Wealth. Josh has interviewed a number of successful full-time angel investors for his book, and on today’s show he shares valuable information on what he has learned from these amazing people. Josh believes that most angel investors fall into three broad categories: you are either a vision investor, a value investor, or an alternative investor. He also shares two important tips on how you can save yourself from losing a lot of money at the beginning of your angel career. 

Show Highlights

  • 02:10 - How did Josh get started in angel investing?
  • 03:50 - Starting out is always a little scary.
  • 07:30 - Angel investors come from a variety of different backgrounds.
  • 14:20 - Josh believes he's more of a value investor.
  • 17:35 - Who are the angel investors Josh interviewed for his book?
  • 22:00 - What is the definition of an angel investor?
  • 24:50 - How do angel investors really make money in startups?
  • 29:35 - Is angel investing really like a second or third job?
  • 33:35 - The great thing about angel investing is you know who the founders are.
  • 37:30 - What kind of challenges will angel investors face?
  • 40:35 - You really need a mentor or a good educational resource when you're first starting out.
  • 41:00 - Josh gives a shout out to Booktrope.
  • 44:35 - Josh shares additional resources.
  • 47:15 - Feel free to follow Josh on Twitter @JoshMaher.

Tweetables

The first investment is always tough.

Momentum investors see a future that doesn't exist and they're going to go invest in it.

Follow through and support your portfolio companies beyond just your capital investment.

Link Mentions

Tatyana's email

Angel Investing Podcast

Angel Investing Podcast Resources

Seattle Angel Conference

Feld

500 Hats

Bothsides of the Table

Howard Lindzon Website

Techstars - David Cohen

Angel - Nick Wyman

Booktrope

Angel Capital Association

Angel Resource Institute

Josh Maher Twitter

Josh Maher Website

Startup Wealth

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  1. Click this link - Angel Investing Podcasting
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Nov 16, 2015

Nick is a co-founder and Managing Director of New Stack Ventures and Moran Capital Partners. Nick has been an angel investor since 2013 and is also the host of The Full Ratchet podcast, a more advanced podcast on angel investing. Nick shares his insights on what angel syndicates are, what to look for when joining a syndicate, and the difference between an angel group versus an angel syndicate.

Show Highlights

  • 00:45 - Thank you for rating Angel Investing podcast on iTunes!
  • 03:00 - What did Nick do before he became an angel investor?
  • 07:40 - How did Nick get started in angel investing?
  • 10:40 - Nick's podcast is like angel investing 201.
  • 10:50 - How did Nick come up with the name for his podcast?
  • 16:10 - Who is listening to Nick's podcast?
  • 20:25 - What are angel syndicates?
  • 30:00 - What should you look for in an syndicate?
  • 32:00 - What is Nick's investment philosophy?
  • 34:40 - Start investing broadly and then narrow it down as you get more experience.
  • 40:00 - Make small investments in the first ten or so deals.
  • 43:05 - Nick gives a shout out to two of his favorite startups right now.
  • 45:25 - Final piece of advice for angel investors?
  • 47:00 - Don't forget to sign up to Nick's newsletter.

Tweetables

Angel investing is a really hard thing to learn and it does take time.

I always recommend to new angel investors to make small investments for the first ten or so deals.

The better connected you are, the better opportunities you're going to see.

Link Mentions

Nick's Email

Cybrary

The Full Ratchet

Venture Weekly

Angel Investing Podcast

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Nov 9, 2015

Adam is the founder of Lucas Point Ventures, an early seed stage investment company. Adam is passionate about diverse management teams and some of his investments include Glassbreakers and The Muse, which he talks more about on today's episode. Adam is the advisor for both Astia Angels and 37 Angels, two angel groups that invest in women-led ventures. Adam talks on the importance of diversity in a team and to not get too stuck in an angel group when you've learned all you can.

Show Highlights

  • 03:40 - How did Adam get started in angel investing?
  • 06:45 - Adam recommends new angels get involved in an angel investment group.
  • 06:45 - Adam recommends new angels get involved in an angel investment group.
  • 12:55 - Successful companies end up having a diverse team.
  • 10:05 - Getting VC funding for women-led startups is hard.
  • 18:50 - Do women tend to start a specific type of company?
  • 12:55 - Successful companies end up having a diverse team.
  • 30:20 - Adam gives a shout out to three of his favorite startups.
  • 15:55 - Adam recommends checking out AngelList.
  • 40:10 - Angel investing is not boring. If it is, you're doing something wrong.
  • 18:50 - Do women tend to start a specific type of company?
  • 42:55 - Feel free to connect with Adam on Twitter or LinkedIn.
  • 26:10 - Adam doesn't recommend joining too many angel groups. He explains why.

Tweetables

I only invest in these companies for one reason, which is to make money.

Unless you get off the fence and start making some investments, you will never get over your initial fears.

The biggest challenge from an early angel is just doing it and unless you just do it, you're never going to learn.

Link Mentions

Adam Quinton LinkedIn

Adam Quinton Twitter

Angel Investing by David Rose

The Muse

Glassbreakers

VenueBook

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Nov 2, 2015

Robb Kunz is the CEO of BoomStartup, a mentorship-driven seed accelerator. BoomStartup was founded in 2010 and was ranked the #12 accelerator in the country by the MIT Sloan Study. Robb shares helpful advice for early stage angel investors who want to get a head start in the industry. David also talks about some common challenges entrepreneurs face when growing a startup and gives his insights as to what we can expect 6 months to a year from now.

Show Highlights

  • 02:55 - How did Robb get started as an angel investor?
  • 06:00 - Robb talks about why he created BoomStartup.
  • 09:10 - Why is it important for angel investors to be connected with accelerators?
  • 12:25 - Early stage investors can get a feel for the space by investing in a micro fund.
  • 17:00 - Angel investing does take time and patience.
  • 17:25 - What are cohorts?
  • 18:55 - What is David's investment philosophy?
  • 22:40 - Where does David think the future is headed in the next six months to a year?
  • 24:25 - Common challenges in growing a startup?
  • 26:45 - David is starting to see a trend where entrepreneurs are checking out early.
  • 29:15 - David gives a shutout to Simple Citizen.
  • 33:05 - Useful resources? AngelList
  • 37:00 - Diversification is key at the early stage.

Tweetables

“Being a lone wolf investor is not easy.”

“Angel investing does take time. You gotta do a lot of research on your own.”

“We believe space is going to be the next frontier. We've already made a number of investments in space tech.”

Link Mentions

Boom Startup

SimpleCitizen

AngelList

Lean Analytics by Alistair Croll

AngelList - Robb Kunz

Robb Kunz Twitter

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Oct 26, 2015

Dave Chase was the co-founder of Avado (now bought by WebMD) and the founder of Rosetium. Dave was named one of the most influential people in Digital Health due to his successes. Dave is not a doctor, but he believes in creating helpful innovation in the healthcare industry where it's easier on everyone to get the necessary care hassle-free. Dave and Tatyana talk on the subject of piggybacking on  other people's experience and expertise and to not let location hold you back from starting a company.

Show Highlights

  • 03:40 - Why did Dave become an entrepreneur?
  • 05:45 - Why did Dave choose the healthcare industry?
  • 08:15 - Healthcare is one of the biggest expenses for the American household.
  • 11:25 - The care team has been left out of the healthcare equation.
  • 13:35 - What is Rosetium?
  • 18:45 - How important is piggybacking on others' expertise?
  • 21:15 - You can get into a Silicon Valley mindset without physically being there.
  • 23:30 - Learn from other angels how they do their due diligence.
  • 24:55 - Are there geographic restrictions with healthcare startups?
  • 29:25 - You can start a company anywhere and then seek funding in places like Silicon Valley.
  • 31:30 - New investors – you don't have to spend 100 grand to make great investments.
  • 32:50 - Dave talks about HealthFundr and why he personally loves it.
  • 35:15 - Look for other's expertise to branch out from investing in what you know.
  • 36:50 - Learning the startup lingo can be hard, but there's plenty of great resources out there to help.
  • 38:50 - Shout out to a startup? Hint Health.
  • 43:15 - What is a docpreneur?
  • 46:35 - Feel free to reach out to Dave via LinkedIn or Twitter @ ChaseDave.

Tweetables

"Healthcare is one of the biggest expenses right now for the American household."

"I felt like I was in a Silicon Valley frame of mind without physically being there."

"I get inspired by docpreneurs and what they're willing to do. They put their neck out on the line."

Link Mentions

http://venturehacks.com/

http://www.feld.com/

http://www.keiretsuforum.com/

http://www.hint.com/

https://www.zoomcare.com/

https://www.linkedin.com/in/chasedave

https://twitter.com/chasedave

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Oct 26, 2015

Nathan McDonald is the CEO of Keiretsu Capital and the Chairman of Keiretsu Forum Northwest. Nathan brings years of experience to the table in this podcast. Nathan shares a bit of information about what Keiretsu does and how his organization can help up and coming angel investors get a hands-on approach to angel investing. As Tatyana mentions, the way the real angel investors work often has nothing to do with what you've seen may seen on TV shows like Shark Tank.

Show Highlights

  • 02:00 - How did Nathan get into angel investing?
  • 05:20 - Nathan talks about The Investment Forum.
  • 07:45 - What states in the northwest does Nathan cover?
  • 09:00 - What is Keiretsu Forum?
  • 14:25 - Angel investing requires human connection.
  • 17:15 - What does a Keiretsu Forum meeting look like?
  • 20:30 - Deals aren't made on the spot.
  • 23:50 - How does Keiretsu Forum structure their due diligence?
  • 28:30 - Keiretsu members invest individually and not in a group setting.
  • 32:55 - Keiretsu is a great place to get hands-on experience and to reduce your risk.
  • 34:35 - Nathan gives a shout out to the startup perfume company House of Matriarch.
  • 38:20 - Feel free to reach out to either Nathan or his team on how you can become a Keiretsu member.

Tweetables

"We tried to pioneer the connectivity across our chapter network."

"Angel investing is a personal effort. Most of the angel investing does happen offline."

"If you make a large number of smaller investments, it can give you a great chance for long-term success."

Link Mentions

http://www.keiretsucapital.com/

http://www.keiretsuforum.com/

http://www.keiretsuforum.com/investors/due-diligence/

http://www.matriarch.biz/

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