How to Successfully Launch Your Entrepreneurial Career with Nash Cohen

Nash Cohen is a serial entrepreneur, athlete, consultant, and the Director of Accelerate. Through Accelerate, Nash helps start-ups get organized, raise capital, and secure the right investment partner. Nash and his team have a passion for new ideas, disruption, and innovation, as well as the founders that embody these elements.

Nash has been a disruptive force in sales and business for the past 23 years. In addition to his role at Accelerate, he is currently the Director at Fitboxx UK and 1QL LTD.  He is also the former Director of Student Hotels and the former CEO of Hashtag Hotels.


Here’s a glimpse of what you’ll learn: 

  • Nash Cohen explains how he earned the title, “Chief Troublemaker”
  • What drove Nash to become an entrepreneur, and what is the reality of true entrepreneurship?
  • Nash talks about his journey building Hashtag Hotels — and the number one lesson he learned along the way
  • How Accelerate helps start-up companies secure investments
  • Nash’s advice for new entrepreneurs looking to launch their career and create an effective marketing strategy
  • Nash discusses the book that has had the biggest impact on his life

In this episode…

Everyone wants to be an entrepreneur, but not everyone will succeed in doing so. According to Nash Cohen, focus, drive, and fire are only one percent of an entrepreneur’s journey; the other 99 percent is hard work. So, what is Nash’s advice for new entrepreneurs looking to work through the challenges and launch a successful career?

As a professional athlete-turned-entrepreneur, Nash has faced many doubts and obstacles while pursuing his aspirations. With his competitive spirit, Nash used his passion to overcome criticism and begin a successful path toward entrepreneurship. For Nash, entrepreneurship isn’t about the rewards — it’s about the process. As he says, once you learn to love the process, you’ll see life-changing results.

In this episode of The Guts and Glory Show, Luis Scott is joined by Nash Cohen, the Director of Accelerate, to talk about his best practices for starting your entrepreneurial journey. Nash shares the valuable lessons he learned throughout his career, how his company is helping start-ups build effective business strategies, and the steps you can take to succeed as an entrepreneur. Stay tuned!

Resources Mentioned in this episode

Sponsor for this episode…

This episode is brought to you by 8 Figure Firm.

Co-founded by Luis Scott and Seth Bader of Bader Scott Injury Lawyers, 8 Figure Firm helps transform your law firm into a 7-figure or even 8-figure firm. 

After their own law firm scaled from $3.5 million in revenues to $30 million per year in revenues in just two years, Luis and Seth started the 8 Figure Firm to share their strategies and help other law firms achieve exponential growth. 

Visit www.8figurefirm.com to receive a consult call and start scaling your business today.

Episode Transcript

Luis Scott  0:00  

I’m Luis Scott, managing partner of Bader Scott Injury Lawyers, one of the fastest growing law firms in the country. And I’m also the co founder of 8 Figure Firm Consulting. I’ve successfully built multiple companies by focusing on leadership, operations and culture. Using these principles, my companies have generated close to $100 million in revenue. But before any of this success, I started my legal career as a receptionist, and I worked my way up to becoming managing partner. And each episode of this podcast, I sit down with leaders and entrepreneurs who have had the guts to step out on their own, and the courage to face adversity. They share with us their tips for achievement, the challenges they have faced and the glory of success. I welcome you to The Guts and Glory Show.


Hi, guys, Luis Scott here, host of The Guts and Glory Show. And today, I have another inspiring interview with a serial entrepreneur, Nash Cohen, and he’s coming to us from London. Before I introduce him fully, I want to give a sponsor sponsor message from 8 Figure Firm Consulting. At 8 Figure Firm, we help lawyers turn their law firms into law businesses. And if you want more information on how you can turn your law firm into a law business, go to www.8figurefirm.com. Now, I want to introduce Nash Cohen. And he’s a serial entrepreneur from London, as I mentioned, he helps startups accelerate their business. And if you’re an entrepreneur, and you really want to get started the right way, I have found that having a coach who’s been there and done, that is the best way to do it. But on top of that, he’s also been a professional athlete, he’s owned hotels, he does coaching and consultant. He’s he’s been in the weight room. I mean, he does some amazing stuff on social media, I can’t wait to see some of his social media stuff. But he’s also known as the chief troublemaker, Nash, welcome to the show.


Nash Cohen  1:54  

Thank you so much, it’s great to be here. 


Luis Scott  1:56  

Let’s get started with the chief troublemaker. Tell me what that’s all about.


Nash Cohen  2:01  

Um, it was in my kind of last big startup, I was involved with Hashtag Hotels. And there came a moment when it was very important for us to define the company with a stone ethos, whether that be in the mission statement, whether that be the vision statement, we’re just in the very culture, so kind of took it upon myself at the top of the company to I guess rebrand myself in the way other people saw me, I think it was more of a kind of reflection of the fact we were a very different company, a very young company. But also we were a really honest company and authentic and like a lot like it being the CEO, I did cause a lot of trouble I have a lot of ideas make people do a lot of work. More than that, as you probably know, as well, in certain situations, you’d have to be aggressive, you’d have to take things aggressively. They didn’t always get you the best reputation in certain circles, especially when you’re coming in and disrupt. And that’s where the name came from. So I went out there and looked for crazy titles, I saw all sorts of cool companies, you know, New Age companies, you know, have the think ball and talking to each other all that I just found a few names, which just resonated and she troublemaker just just stuck out. I find one other guy who had called himself that I decided to coin it. haven’t heard much from him since.


Luis Scott  3:13  

That’s awesome. You know, the thing is that CEOs tend to be very visionary types, they, they’re quick to get started, they have a lot of ideas. And I think that anybody listening to the show right now, if they want to be a CEO, they want to be an entrepreneur, they really need to ask themselves that question like, do I have that visionary type of mindset? Do I have that, you know, get things done type of mindset, because that’s like a huge part about about being an entrepreneur. And I’m curious to you, you know, to hear from you, like what attracted you more than anything to get into the entrepreneur space? And like, go out on your own? What What was it that drove you to do that?


Nash Cohen  3:50  

There was no choice. I mean, it’s funny, people ask me that. And I often see people in other walks of life. And I think when you’re an entrepreneur, you’re so capable. But there wasn’t a choice for me. There was no desire or ability to work in a system that wasn’t my own. I worked in software companies don’t get me wrong. I worked for some fantastic corporates, I learned a lot of things. And you know, you get inspired and you see people doing things. And at some point, some part of you says, I think I can do that better. And I think is what what were what it was for me. I couldn’t remain in a system. I saw big machines, and I couldn’t be automatons. I had to create my own machine. That was what appealed to me. 


Luis Scott  4:31  

I wonder if that has something to do with like your competitive spirit because like I mentioned you were professional athlete you played in a sport that’s not super common in the United States, but very common when not yet right. Coming to you know, to a town near you, but you played rugby and that’s a very, very tough sport. So what what are some lessons that you learned in playing sports that led you to it 


Nash Cohen  5:00  

I mean, this is very much my makeup. I was not. The as a lot of athletes are probably the most genetically gifted for the sport I chose, alright, more or less diminutive. And there were other challenges against me as well. But it was the challenge that I needed to achieve. And because this is where it all started, it was so interesting. Someone told me one day, you can’t be you can’t do. It was my under 15 rugby coach, I turned around and said, I’m going to be a professional rugby player. And he said, No, you’re not big enough, you’re not strong enough, you’re not fast enough. And those words cut so deep, and they tore me apart. But they gave me something else, which was, you know, you’ll know being an entrepreneur as well, it gave me a fire. And I had to go and do something, I had to go and figure out how to take the little frame that I was, and leverage something far greater out of it. So I started learning all about sports science, I started understanding how I could biohack my body even this was at a young age, 14 15 years old. Got it working, like you know, like his boss, the athletes do in the States. And I went crazy. And it was the intensity and focus, that tunnel vision that really, I think propelled the whole concept of me and what I’m like my whole ethos into business later on, you know, I didn’t make it as a rugby player. And there were lessons learned there. But certainly the fire that got me to a stage that may be a first class, you wouldn’t have thought I could get it. That’s not the Yeah, laid the blueprint for my future. 


Luis Scott  6:21  

There’s a lot of gold in what you were saying. I mean, you’re talking about overcoming objections, overcoming the, you know, challenges in life, you’re talking about focus, you’re talking about learning. I mean, literally, every one of those things you mentioned is like a lesson within itself. And I feel like sometimes people, one of the things that’s happening, at least in my circle, is everybody wants to be an entrepreneur, right? They say they want to be an entrepreneur, but they don’t actually realize the amount of focus and intensity and work that it takes to go out on your own. Tell us a little bit about like, what your work schedule is to give people a glimpse into what true entrepreneurship is all about. 


Nash Cohen  6:59  

I think there’s a really hard, horrible life that comes with being an entrepreneur, because what happens is, you get this one gets inspiration, inspiration, so big and so great. The fire is so massive, that it sets you off on a certain cause. But often from that point on that inspiration, that power, all that thing you thought was so big, it’s propelling you, and cause you realize there’s only 1% of what you need to do. And there’s 99 more needs to do, and it’s hard, and sometimes you get lost. And I think that that that for me, is is the thing, which puts most people off, you know, everyone has ambition, he doesn’t want to be the greatest sure to get that, who couldn’t run into Hill sprints who can, you know, worked on 123 o’clock, and we repeatedly who can like they know, to their friends, but everyone else is enjoying the lifestyle or holidays, whatever it is, and think you know what, I may not have seen the rewards, but I believe in something bigger than myself. And and if you could do that, I think you’d need something bigger than yourself. magic happens. 


Luis Scott  8:00  

This Yeah, I mean, you know, you said something that I have a phrase, I don’t know if I came up with it, or if I just heard it one day, and I’ve adopted it. But the phrase is something you just said, and it’s that many people do not have the work ethic to match their ambition level. And so they want, you know, this big house or the fancy car or the six pack abs, but they’re not willing to go to the gym and work, they’re not willing to go to work and get them you know, get paid or start their business. And you have to marry those two things. You have to marry your ambition with your work ethic, or it doesn’t work. 


Nash Cohen  8:33  

I’m a big fan of Ray Lewis. Oh, yeah. linebacker, right. Yeah. And one of the things that he says is you got to love the process. The truth is pain. The process is blood, it’s sweat, it’s tears. Now, if you love that, you’re gonna win. And that to me is 100%. Right? You know, you’ve got that 99% I was talking about that hardship going to be a part of you somewhere that admires the part of you that is saying no to all the other distractions, putting in the work that even put it on a fitness sense. That’s, that’s the warrior, you know, the one who decides No, I’m gonna have a blow. And I you know, I mean, for years, I worked in gyms and I worked in fitness or all these things, and people would come to you and say, how do you get arms? Or how do you get legs? Or? What I realize is there’s nothing quick. It’s years of hard work for most people. It’s years and years of hard work. And what comes easy. Looks like it comes easy, doesn’t it? There’s layers and foundations built back to the question, you know, we’d relate this to entrepreneurs. I see guys all stages. So guys who don’t know the difficulty they’re going to have to overcome and they fall by the wayside. But even beyond that, not realizing how much work they need to do in their own startup to actually take it to a place where it’s worth something and you know, who hasn’t seen Shark Tank where guys walk in and right and and ask for 10 million for 5 percent. Crazy, but But yeah, There’s a lot of work to do. And I think that’s why very few make it. 


Luis Scott  10:04  

Yeah, I mean, the thing is that when you underestimate the work, but you over anticipate the benefit, you’re doing it for the wrong reason. And one of the things I tell my wife is like, I, this is like, my, this is my joy. But it’s also like my, my pain in life, like, I cannot help but be who I am. And I think if you’re truly an entrepreneur, you just you just can’t help it. And so that’s really great stuff. Now, I want to get into Hashtag Hotels, because you had Hashtag Hotels. And you started that when you were young. And so that’s a huge thing to take on is a hotel ownership. And I believe it was like a fractional type of thing. Like it wasn’t like an Airbnb type of hotel or 


Nash Cohen  10:49  

it was a pop up hotel concept. Okay. It’s the whole thing was a massive lesson and a great experience and entrepreneurialism. So the first thing was I realized I’d been running a service department business for a few years, and it was getting tough out that I was starting to see professional athletes becoming, you know, in the market of now being an operators that I’ve thought this is the wrong time to be in that business that these guys are getting into it. So it was getting tighter hotels were reacting service departments weren’t flying like they were looking for books, I was realising that we were making three times the revenue in summer. But to figure Where could I get commendation that was only available in summer from people who didn’t actually value it that much, or give it to me at a really cheap price that I could sell at a great, great, great rate, because I knew the power of the London property market. And that’s how it started. And I looked, and I found student accommodation. I approached from extremely high end student accommodation, which are the equivalent of four star hotels with swimming, how Technogym cinema screens, 800 rooms in a building. For the student market, I approached these companies, I said, I’d like to take a lease of some of your buildings during summer when some of your students go home. And they might and I said, Great, I’ll sign a contract. Now this is where it gets interesting. I approached them at the beginning of the year. Finally contact them, which meant I didn’t have to stop paying until about April or May. And I was pre selling those rooms, I cashflow the whole business from zero. And wow. I had a turnover of 4.2 million in the first year. And I seen it was good. I never used something like I think about 800 rooms. We did extremely well. It was a great first year it was from nothing from absolutely nothing. It was actually really off the back of kind of a failing company and a little bit of what are we going to do now. But it was a great example of do what you’re good at? And do it simply was a very lightweight model. Yeah. A lot of technologies. So we pioneered a lot of use of chatbots. And I had a lot of artificial intelligence running my customer service. We had an incredible, absolutely incredible social media, network and infrastructure. In fact, I ran a hip hop tour. It is our target market was obviously the you know, the younger end of the market. I think we kind of just created the most amazing experience when people were coming in, they were meeting these famous artists, we were doing brunches, hip hop brunches, garage brunches. And yeah, it was it was just it was an amazing experience got a great reputation from the first year. And unfortunately, things went a little bit south we had an investor come in put in quite a lot of money. And they then reneged on their investment. We were forced to then find another investor. And our timing was pretty bad and awful. Then, the next year, we then tried to make it work from the position we were in and got our timing completely and utterly wrong. And about six months later, the company in the middle of summer, the next summer with 20 hotels across the UK, sadly, through I suppose that the reason I would say is timing when it’s ready to ministration and and it was particularly, you know, difficult, hard, nasty experience, nationwide news, all of that. But it was but it was but it was a lot of lessons learned. So you know, there’s, you know, there’s never a time anyone can say they know it all and you can get into fantastic position. If you can’t, was a good execute from there, you still got to look at and say well, I took some wins from that, but it’s definitely something to learn. So please don’t so after that. We were so called still involved in the industry to a degree on that side still got an interest with a company that still operates in the same space but left Hashtag Hotels after that and after the administration so when in a different way. 


Luis Scott  14:52  

That’s That’s incredible. Now, what is the if you had to if you had to narrow it down to one lesson, you said the word execution and maybe that’s the lesson but if you had to it narrowed down to one lesson. What did you learn through essentially this huge rising success? And then what appears to have been a failure, which we know now that failure is actually part of success. But what is it that you learned in that experience? Like what would what would be the one thing you would say?


Nash Cohen  15:20  

I would say patience, because the reality was our timing was off, and a little bit of a longer term vision and plan. You know, if I look at the things why businesses fail, it’s always part of these to do with the plan. So the plan was wrong. We couldn’t sustain the momentum we created because of the financial inconsistency of the funds. Okay, exactly. So so the reality was, we should have just pegged it back and kind of bit down and took a long term view. I mean, retrospectively, we’ve done that we probably would have run into COVID. But you know, and the hotel industry didn’t love that. But for sure, I would say, you know, definitely patience. And I think that’s like, it’s a slow dawning lesson always. For me, for someone who accelerates and 


Luis Scott  16:05  

yeah, no, absolutely. Absolutely. And now that you said, that’s a perfect segue into into Accelerate, you know, you have a company, you’re helping startups really identify their future, I think, you know, this whole, you talked about the, the failure being the biggest lesson, I think that this is what you’re trying to help people prevent, right, like, not not putting themselves in the position that you were in. So tell us a little bit about your company and how you help startups do that? 


Nash Cohen  16:33  

Well, I think it’s very much about often pegging back an entrepreneurs ideas, often we work and accelerate with incubant ideas, which are very much at the early stage. And often, those ideas are so full of detail. Part of, what we do is we strip away that detail. And the idea very much is, you know, you get someone coming to you and I say, Look, I’ve got a product, it’s going to change the world. And of course, who’s it for? This is always the first thing that, you know, you identify where the where the wrong thinking goes, you say who it’s for. And they say it’s for everybody. And it’s a that’s a really big, right? Well, Coca Cola, you’ve got some serious competition. But if you wanted to make Cola, but diabetic, people in wheelchairs, you would be much easier able to find them. Because only one space, and then you could make a product for a specific person. So we often have to strip away the understanding of what they’re thinking what they’re doing into kind of finite points. And that’s the case in every sense, you know, the Lord will ask them for a deck or give us a decade, we just all have everything. And we’re looking to strip it away to kind of find the three most powerful ways that they’re trying to convey, whether that’s marketing from a post someone does, or whether that’s a full on investment pitch deck, you’ve got to realize who your audience is, who you’re selling to, what they’re looking for, and then accordingly, you can sculpt it and at every level from your product, the actual deck that’s trying to get you the investment in the first place. So that’s really what we do we, we work to identify projects that we can help by weekend, let me give you an example. Someone might have an absolutely rubbish golf swing, right? Absolutely gospel degrees there, couple of degrees that 300 yards down the fairway. It’s the same with apparently with plastic surgeons, I hear that there’s a a ratio between the nose and the lip, and the eyes and the nose and all that. And they work with those ratios, because they just have to make a couple of additions when, hey, presto, we’re beautiful. Yeah, so so it’s very similar to what we do. And so we’ll often be pulling stuff away, kind of identify what’s fantastic about it. And then connecting those fantastic points with people who are looking for those fantastic things, whether that be sector related, investment size related, that’s what we then do. So we’ll then take it and package with the package, we often help them package it to a degree with marketing videos you’ve seen to do. And then we take it direct to investors, which,


Luis Scott  19:07  

you know, the thing is that there’s a passion and there’s a work ethic to business. But then there’s the also the planning strategy and tactical part of it. And that’s where a lot of people miss out and I am a big fan of encouraging people to reach out to someone to help them be more of a tactician and be more of an operator. Because at the end of the day, if you can’t run a business, the product is going to fail. And then and then you have this great idea that just never gets anywhere. And so I definitely encourage people to do that. Now, when you think about some of the things that you do online, you know, you have an amazing social media presence. You do a lot of the work yourself, what would be one thing that you would recommend to entrepreneurs Getting Started who don’t have a lot of money to spend on high end equipment and, and video and all this stuff like how do you how do they get started? 


Nash Cohen  19:57  

I think the thing is again, who’s your audience You know, if you can understand who your customer is, you can talk directly to them, if you can align with them, doesn’t matter whether you got an expensive camera or not, you can just talk particularly to their points. I mean, although you know, Gary Vee is not a great example, because he already has 20 million people following him. But in a similar way that he’s gonna say certain things that resume particularly with someone, there will be a similar subsection of micro group that you can start with and build from. So at the same time, it’s also fantastically easy to do simple things with your phone. And whether it’s miniature, Photoshop app, which you can get to apps, video editing stuff, all of these things you can do from the palm of your hand is just whether you’re willing to do it, I think the biggest thing that actually I would say, having been a little bit on the journey, and grant and content myself is you need to know a little bit about design to a degree, kind of just just, you know, know how to do things, but know why that is striking more or resonating more with you than then that picture, right line angles, space, you know, all that I won’t go into now. But you should be able to kind of point or understand what are the marketing and why it appeals to you? And then replicate that in your own marketing? Probably.


Luis Scott  21:15  

Yeah, I mean, the thing is, but that that goes to kind of like the the technical aspects of marketing yourself and branding yourself. What is your opinion as to the personal brand and marketing yourself? Like, how important is that in entrepreneurship?


Nash Cohen  21:30  

I honestly sometimes thinks it’s a double edged sword. Because I think you’ve got to create a culture that’s often about other people. And I think a personal brand is fantastic. When people are you actually have some tangible benefit from it, you know, it’s all very well, you’re having a brand to the outside. But if within your company, everyone sees us a certain type of person waving a camera around and not enhancing anything, that doesn’t add any value either. And I’ve seen that a few times. I think the most important thing, when you are looking at kind of that space is to add value to people as often as you can. And that can sometimes, obviously be quite difficult because you know, booster could constitute value. There’s a few tools you can use to kind of extract that and look at what’s going on in the marketplace. But yeah, I I think a lot of it is down to what sort of life you’re already leading yourself. And there’s not a lot you can do to I think, change your self into someone who’s interesting. Dog, right? It’s a case of just being able to remove that layer of bullshit that we sometimes keep up and let the world see the real you. You’ve troublemaker.


Luis Scott  22:39  

Absolutely. Now, but but you know, you said the word value, I love that word. It’s actually my word for the year is to add value to people. And so like that’s what I’m trying to focus on this year. A lot of people they don’t know how to add value. And I know value means different things to different people. But how does a person actually take their idea, their product, their business? And on a day to day add value when they’re just uncertain? How to do it? Like what would? What would be your recommendation for that? 


Nash Cohen  23:08  

I think you’ve got to, again, we go back to the idea of who you’re selling to, and then what do they want? What do they need? What will make their life better. One of the things that we often do with products wrongly, launching things, new ideas, new businesses, we just run off. Because we think we’ve got a great idea we really haven’t talked about, right? We spend money, we do things. And before long, we’ve gone off in a direction, and either something hasn’t been researched. But more importantly, it just doesn’t hit the resonance it needs to with your target market. I think that’s the lake, you know, we often wait too often to take our product to the market. That’s the first thing I would I’m involved in an interesting one at the moment on that line, I would be going to my market as early as possible and saying to them, hey, listen, I know you’ve got this problem. What do you what do you what do you really want? What are you really trying to do, and start talking through with them. Now you can do that on math. And we’re working at the moment with an artificial intelligent chatbot, you might have seen on some posts, the product is early days, it’s an MVP stage. But we are starting to go out there and work with people who will actually be able to use the book fully as an author, as a personal trainer, get you to try and get you to do things even though it’s not full spec yet. They’re gonna be back and help mould that product over a period of three months. Now, that’s patience, number one, but also smart. It’s really, really want to understand who you’re dealing with, and what are their issues and and let them tell you how bad or good your product is. Because honestly, it’s quite an enduring thing, you know? 


Luis Scott  24:41  

Yeah. What I’m hearing you say is that if you are not a professional at growing a business, you should get in contact with Nash so that he can help you strategize your business. I mean, there’s so much technicality involved in really growing a business. And I think the reason that 95% of businesses fail is because they don’t have have the mindset that you have just shared of patients, the process of developing things from the ground up, maybe moving too fast. And so I do think that having a coach and consultant to help along the way is critical. Now, I’d love to know, have you had a mentor or a book that has really changed your life in a significant way?


Nash Cohen  25:24  

A mentor? No. And I realized you’d asked that question before we started the 42 years old. And I realize I’ve never been asked a question before, but actually the ability to say no, this is not good. Not good. So I think if you’re offering, but I will talk. But but but one of the books that really struck a chord with me, was The Alchemist by Paulo. Yes. Yep. And the reason it was was because I was sitting with a guy who may be at one stage, I may have considered this guy mental, but not not so much. But he said to me, I was talking about my life I’ve been I’ve been in South Africa, starting businesses, and this and that, and I’m happy with where I was. I was male, I am a social more. And I’m speaking for quite a while he said, You know, he knew some very negative language. He said, what you describe as your losses, other people would describe as huge victories and experiences or grandchildren about, I think, actually, it’s a little bit sick that you sit there and video, they should be in your victory log. Yeah, but made me realise something that, listen, sometimes the journey isn’t always what’s pleasurable. You know, there are parts, it’s rough. But overall, you get to your destination, you’re going to be really, really happy. And I think that’s, that’s what for me shine through with with that book, The Alchemist, it definitely helped me to put that visual reference in tomorrow. 


Luis Scott  26:55  

Yeah, I mean, that’s a great lesson. You know, today, I posted something and I started thinking, after I posted, I put, you know, I love what I do, that’s one of life’s greatest gifts. But I was gonna add something and I didn’t add it, I should have added it. And it is that you can love what you do. But you don’t necessarily love it every single moment of every single day. Sometimes, it’s the struggle. It’s the process. It’s the pain that makes it worth loving to begin with. And I think that that’s a powerful lesson that you need to take home. So well, thank you so much for being on the show. If you’re just joining us late I’m here with Nash Cohen, he’s from London, serial entrepreneur, Chief troublemaker. He’s helping companies, startups get themselves on the right plan to succeed. So they don’t have the failures on the back end. Nash where can people find you? 


Nash Cohen  27:49  

So you can reach out through the company website, which is www.fundingaccelerate.com. You can also contact me directly via my Instagram profile, which is @NashCohen and my LinkedIn profile, which is Nash Cohen.


Luis Scott  28:04  

awesome. There you have it, guys. Guts is what it takes. Courage is what it takes, patience is what it takes. You can be somewhere you can fail and you can still come back and rise again and succeed. Again, if you’re a startup if you’re an entrepreneur, if you’re a service business and you need help getting the right plan to succeed, check out Nash Cohen, and be sure to join us on our next episode on The Guts and Glory Show. Thank you.


Outro  28:35  

You’ve been listening to The Guts and Glory Show with Luis Scott. If you enjoyed the show, be sure to share. For more information on this episode, please see the show notes at www.GutsandGloryShow.com and join us next time as we talk to another leader in business that had the guts to overcome all odds for the glory of success.