Two of Germany’s hottest young entrepreneurs, Sebastian Pollok (33) and Robert Lacher (34), have joined forces to create a new enterprise with the name “Visionaries Club.”
Investors / Startups
Fruit and vegetables don’t get any fresher than when they’re still growing. That’s the idea behind the hot Berlin start-up Infarm, which has come up with a technique to grow and not just sell fresh produce in supermarkets.
Hamburg fintech start-up Exporo hosts a digital platform for property investments and aims to make this sector accessible to small investors. “We want to change the way you invest in property,” Exporo CEO Simon Brunke says.
The start-up Lytt from the city of Münster addresses one of the most prevalent problems in the working world: on-the-job harassment.
US company Lemonade is many things at once. A unicorn, an insurtech and an innovative new presence on the German insurance market.
N2lligence’s fire protection solutions are based on the idea of using exhaust air from electricity-providing fuel cells to lower the oxygen content to the point that fires cannot ignite.
For four years starting in the fall of 2019, the federal German government will be offering 25 million euros worth of new financial aid to startups. The money explicitly targets non-technical fledgling businesses.
Germany’s business unicorn population is growing fast. Find out why the German startup scene, particularly in Berlin, is booming.
There’s no question which city is Germany’s start-up capital. According to a report by consultancy Ernst & Young, the so-called start-up barometer, 2.1 billion of the 2.8 billion euros invested in fledgling German firms in the first half of 2019 went to Berlin.
NautilusLog’s new app allows captains to record crucial data – such as speed, course, position, cargo, weather info and daily events – on their smartphones and then store it in a cloud for simplified access and distribution.