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The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
The Art of Picking a Co-founder
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The Art of Picking a Co-founder

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People love the notion of the sole innovator, but this notion is wrong. Successful companies are usually started, and become successful, with the contributions of at least two people. Yin and yang, maker and seller, dreamer and pragmatist — call it what you will. After the fact, people may recognize one founder as the innovator, but it takes a team to make a new venture work.

Derek Sivers, the co-founder of CD Baby, said it best: “The first follower is what transforms the lone nut into a leader.”
In some instances the first follower is the first customer, but most often the first follower is the second employee of a company — that is, the co-founder.

There are few factors that can make a company more successful, fun, and epic than an awesome co-founder. There are few factors that can make a company more unsuccessful, aggravating, and pathetic than an incompetent, lazy, or dishonest co-founder.

This SlideShare explains the art of the picking a co-founder and is part of the LinkedIn Influencer series for #mystartupstory.

Photo credit: https://www.flickr.com/photos/jrmllvr/

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