Who is Sean EllisSean Ellis coined the term "Growth Hacking" and is considered the founder of the worldwide Growth Hacking movement. He developed and applied Growth Hacking at companies like Dropbox, Eventbrite, LogMeIn, and Lookout, which led to breakout growth for these companies (all worth billions of dollars today). Sean is also co-author of "Hacking Growth", which has been translated into 16 languages, and founder of GrowthHackers.com. He is an experienced entrepreneur and founded Qualaroo (a customer insight company with clients such as Uber, Intuit, Starbucks, Amazon) and served as CEO until its acquisition by a private equity firm. Today Sean helps companies around the globe accelerate customer and revenue growth through workshops, keynote presentations and select advising roles. His work has been featured in the New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, WIRED, Fast Company, Inc.com, TechCrunch and on MSNBC.
Who and why should attendGrowth Hacking is about accelerating sustainable business growth through rapid experimentation in product development, marketing and user experience. Sean’s Breakout Growth Workshop will help you and your cross-functional team of 2 to 5 people apply growth hacking directly to your business. The workshop is intended for companies that have achieved product/market fit, ranging from startups to later stage corporates whose growth is often restricted by entrenched functional silos and legacy execution habits. While most businesses want to replicate the growth hacking approach used by Silicon Valley’s fastest growing startups, many teams struggle to implement it in their own organization. A limited number of companies are included in each workshop so Sean can provide hands-on help to your team to overcome the typical challenges of Growth Hacking. His insights are based on lessons he has learned applying Growth Hacking in the early days of many well-known startups and helping to drive growth transformation at successful enterprises like Microsoft and eBay.
Location: Crowne Plaza Bucharest