Blogger Writes a New Business Idea Every Single Day - Halfway to Goal

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Maryland blogger and entrepreneur Byron B. Warnken, Esq. is halfway to his goal: Write one new business idea every business day. He has more than 126 business ideas on his blog, on his way to posting 252 ideas in 2012. His blog is http://www.estimatedfuture.com.

Maryland blogger and entrepreneur Byron B. Warnken, Esq. is halfway to his goal: Write one new business idea every business day. He has more than 126 business ideas on his blog, on his way to posting 252 ideas in 2012. His blog is http://www.estimatedfuture.com.

Warnken’s business ideas cover a large spectrum of ideas and industries. For example, in one week he covered automated infographics, a better search engine, Angie’s List for lawyers, and tools for baseball fans to split season tickets.

Every business idea starts out with a real problem that Warnken wants to see solved. Each post has four sections: "The Problem," "The Business," “Doableness,” and “My Thoughts.” After highlighting the problem, a complimentary business solution, and that business’s feasibility, Warnken uses the “My Thoughts” section to pontificate a little on business, start-ups, and the world around him.

“There has to be something I can do with a brain that sees problems all around it,” Warnken says. “My mind is constantly seeking to improve products, situations, dynamics, whatever. There can never be enough progress. That’s where the business ideas at Estimated Future come from. It’s not about profit. It’s about improvement. Of course, once a business gets launched, it’s about profit. So choose wisely.”

Warnken himself is the full or part owner in a number of businesses, most of them having some basis in the web. He wouldn’t share these business interests, he would only say he is working on his masterpiece, due to launch in early Fall. As for his background, he is an attorney who has seldom practiced law, but has spent a fair amount if time working in law firms. His largest success came from being president of an Inc. 5000 company in Minnesota. He ran the company for two years.

“I give away the ideas because I couldn’t possibly run even a fraction of these businesses. And it’s not really the idea that’s valuable. It’s going out and making it happen,” Warnken concluded. We will stay tuned for another six months of business ideas.

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Byron Warnken

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