TechCrunch Early Stage 2023 is offering budget-minded entrepreneurs and early-stage startup founders the chance to access hands-on training with experts. Founder passes can be bought for $249, saving $200 before prices increase on April 1. TC Early Stage is a one-day startup bootcamp offering specialists who teach legal issues, fundraising, marketing, recruiting, growth, and pitching. Attendees will have access to 40 presentations, workshops, and roundtables, with interactive Q&As and plenty of networking opportunities.
The event agenda includes topics like how to tell about customers’ total addressable market (TAM), and how founders can pitch investors on their TAM. In this talk, Dayna Grayson from Construct Capital will discuss beyond the idea, how founders can wedge into the market, and how they can disrupt it eventually. Another interesting topic is how to raise outside Silicon Valley in a down-market. Since the Valley’s funding market tends to be more immune to macroeconomic conditions than other parts of the world, General Catalyst’s Mark Crane will provide practical advice on how to stay alive and thrive.
For early-stage founders, incubators, and accelerators’ support systems are always a doubt. Harvard Innovation Labs’ Executive Director, Matt Segneri, will cover everything from the types of accelerators and incubators available to early-stage founders, what startups need to consider before applying, and tips for getting the most out of these systems. At TechCrunch Early Stage, attendees will benefit from a deeper working understanding of topics and skills essential to startup success. Founders can save $200 with an early-bird founder ticket, while college students pay only $99.
Budget-conscious early-stage startup founders are advised not to procrastinate and obtain valuable learning experiences from TC Early Stage. The event offers training from a range of experts that span different specialties. Attendees can choose from more than 40 workshops, presentations, and roundtables, interactive Q&As, and networking opportunities. Founders can save $200 with an early-bird founder ticket, while college students pay $99. A list of exciting topics is on the agenda, including how to tell about customers’ total addressable market (TAM), how to think about incubators and accelerators, and how to raise outside Silicon Valley in a down-market.