Marc Montagne explains how he built Toolwatch.io and grew revenue to $4,000/mo by going to market with nearly a dozen user outreach methods.
Primoz Cigler: "In August we switched all our existing offerings to subscription-based plans. It has worked great for us and it might work great for you too."
Tettra generates $25,000/mo providing wikis to company Slack teams. Nelson Joyce explains how they pivoted and found traction after a rocky release of version one.
Tommy Walsh: "There isn't enough time to move forward on all your ideas. So how do you pick? Can we come up with an algorithm that shows us the way?"
Cory Zue: "I'm going to talk about my plans to grow my site from $100/month to $1,000/month. I hope that you can get value from seeing my plans."
Michael Lynch: "I had a brilliant idea for a website: build the site, but outsource all the work. You may be surprised to learn that this plan did not work."
Measure the Accuracy of Your Watch
Simple Company Wiki for Slack Teams
Automated Dependency Updates
Apps as a Service for DIY Platforms
When he wrote the first lines of code in his dorm room for his personal to-do list app, Todoist, Amir had no idea that it would eventually become one of the most popular apps of all time. Learn about his winding path to building a successful company, and how he got there by doing things he loved.
What would you do if your side project made $30,000 in its first month? This is the exact situation that Dawson Whitfield found himself in after a long history of launching projects that didn't make it very far. The conventional wisdom is that it takes years to build a successful business, but in this episode we discuss why that wasn't the case with Dawson's business Logojoy.
Jesse Patel and his cofounder Mike built a product good enough to attract 20k new users/month with no marketing. But it's not all roses. Co-founder disputes, competitors and clones, money problems, and real-life responsibilities have kept them on their toes. Jesse doesn't shy away from describing any of the ups and downs that come with building a rocketship product.
When he started Hotjar two and a half years ago, David Darmanin never expected it to grow so quickly. In this episode, we explore how David's past failures, learnings, and jobs as a marketer contributed to the incredible success of his business today.