Haroldo Jacobovicz Attributes His Success to The Valuable Lessons He Learned at His First Company, Microsystem
Have you ever heard of a person who studied civil engineering and now he is a guru in the telecommunication industry? Well, Haroldo Jacobovicz, the CEO of Horizons Telecom is one such person. He asserts that the reason why he went to the University of Parana to study civil engineering was that his mother was the only female who practiced civil engineering at their state. He was fascinated by her substantial achievements and her successful career.
When he went to the university he realized that he had a significant interest in problem-solving. That is when in conjunction with his three friends that they sought to launch their first company, Microsystem. Haroldo Jacobovicz together with his friends were great readers and extensive researchers. As a result, they realized that information technology had a significant role to play in the future of businesses. The Microsystem Company was mainly aimed at helping small businesses improve their management of inventory and cash. The company, however, did not last for long as Haroldo Jacobovicz and his friends had not done an extensive market survey, they had not pitched the right customers for their valuable solution.
Haroldo Jacobovicz asserts that by the time his first company was collapsing, larger and famous companies in the industry had already seen the substantial value of automated systems. It was during that time that the famous Exxon Mobil sought to have him join its engineering team. It is during his tenure at the company that they realized that small companies were not ready to embrace the technology advancements but larger companies were. Due to his hard work and effectiveness, Haroldo quickly rose to the position of market analyst and later sought to be the head of commercial tactics. He says that this was the start of his ever-blossoming career in the entrepreneurship world.
To know more about Haroldo Jacovicz [email protected]Índice brasileiro de desigualdade sobe na pandemia, enquanto indicadores de bem-estar e felicidade caem, mostra estudo