June 12-16: Workshops offer resources for marketing ideas

bootcamp-logoPULLMAN, Wash. – Scholars and researchers with discoveries they want to market are among those encouraged to attend the annual “Be The Entrepreneur Bootcamp,” planned June 12-16 in Pullman and in Moscow, Idaho, and cosponsored by Washington State University.

The five-day intensive series of interactive presentations, specialized mentoring and networking with the entrepreneurial community and business leaders is in its third year. The bootcamp specializes in business in the agriculture, health, recreation and technology sectors.

Get more information at http://pkcecamp.com. Apply to participate (cost is $50, which includes materials and meals) at http://pkcecamp.com/registration-2016/.

Sessions will focus on a systematized approach to refining or developing a business while becoming skilled at pitching ideas in multiple real-world scenarios. In addition to hands-on training, participants will receive: honest feedback from skilled mentors and business leaders, one-on-one contacts with successful business owners, tours of area businesses and a solid toolset for moving forward.

The bootcamp is looking for participants with: an idea to evaluate for business potential; a newly launched business; a business to expand or redirect; the desire to start a business – these entrepreneurs will be matched with potential intellectual property coming out of WSU and the University of Idaho.

 

 

Next Story

WSU students find new paths to the Clearwater

Landscape architecture students are developing plans for accessible trails along the Clearwater River in Kamiah, Idaho. They will present their designs at 2:30 p.m. on Dec. 6 on the Pullman campus.

Recent News

Announcing the search for a new provost

As WSU continues to evolve, the dual role of provost and Pullman campus chancellor is being divided into two separate positions.

The past is not that long ago

Washington State Magazine explores the complicated ties that continue to reverberate between the Pacific Northwest’s indigenous tribes and the first Jesuit priest to the region.