DO. OR DO NOT.
Yoda, Jedi MasterTHERE IS NO TRY.
Deutsche Börse Venture Network
in a strong network
Deutsche Börse Venture Network brings together
high-growth companies and investors on its online
platform. It supports the initiation of funding rounds.
Networking events promote personal relationships.
Executive trainings complement the programme.
Take the right way to achieve growth.
Find more information at venture-network.com
Your place for growth
P.39 // ELINA
P.28 // NINA
P.37 // ALISE
P.29 // YANA
P.38 // THERESA
P.35 // BRYNNE
P.36 // JENNIE
P.41 // LEA-SOPHIE
P.18 // URSKA
P.23 // VLADKA
P.19 // BA
P. 21 // M
P.26 // BARBARA
P.27 // M
P.68 // EM
P.58 // M
P.66 // JUTTA
P.59 // JANNA
P.67 // AM
P.61 // ANDREA
P.69 // GULNAZ
P.55 // ANITA
P.42 // CÉLIN
P.53 // JOANNA
P.43 // CH
P.45 // ALEXANDRA
P.56 // IOANA
P.52 // SUZAN
P.57 // SOFIA
P.87 // LIAT
P.92 // ZARA
P.85 // JOANNA
P.86 // DEBBIE
P.91 // DRAGANA
P.88 // ULLA
P.98 // VIRGINIE
P.89 // LIUBOU
P.99 // SASHA
P.73 // DALIA
P.82 // GENNA
P.71 // YASM
P.76 // M
P.72 // LELA
P.77 // ANNABELLE
P.83 // KATHARINA
P.75 // GIOIA
P.115 // ANNA
P.113 // CHRISTINA
P.118 // ROSSI M
P.119 // STINA
P.116 // ANIKE
P.122 // M
P.117 // LISA
P.123 // PAULINE
P.102 // KINGA
P.107 // ANUSHKA
P.105 // KATE
P.101 // SONA
P.106 // NATALIE
P.103 // SILJE
P.108 // JANNEKE
// KAROLI HINDRIKS
P.112 // LESLIE
P.139 // RAFFAELA
// KAIDI RUUSALEPP
P.137 // TAISIYA
P.142 // M
P.138 // TIFFANY
P.143 // JENNY
P.145 // FILIPA
P.141 // IRINA
P.146 // ANNA
P.126 // KSENIJA
P.129 // RHONA
P.125 // LEA
P.127 // HEIDI RAKELS
P.135 // GINA
P.128 // SARAH
P.136 // BIANCA
THE HUNDERT // SEGMENT
It is my great pleasure to officially welcome you
to the new issue of the Hundert. I’m really excit-
ed and even a bit nervous to see how you react
to it. I’m aware that this is a much more unusual
edition of our magazine. Let’s just say it’s a very
daring one, since we chose a topic that doesn’t
exactly fit to what we’ve been doing so far. The
Hundert has always been centered around the
Berlin startup scene. This time we decided to leave
our city and present 100 female startup founders
from across Europe.Female entrepreneurship is a wonderful and ex-
citing topic that we wanted to dive into. From
the beginning, we knew that we weren’t going
to make a political statement. The aim of the
Hundert has always been building a stage for peo-
ple and companies worth showing to the world.
So our vision for this issue was to to inspire oth-
ers by introducing 100 great stories of fascinating
women, who have succeeded in starting their
While working on this magazine, reading ama-
zing founders’ stories every day, we knew we
were on a good path. We ourselves feel inspired
by these wonderful women and struck by their
courage; we therefore opted for an audacious de-
sign. Furthermore it led us to completely rethink
the concept of the Hundert and brought up many
ideas that we’ll implement in the future. So be
prepared for big changes ;)As usual, the final list of the 100 is not a rating
and the sequence of appearance is not a ran-
king. It is a colorful overview of various paths,
our founders chose. So you’ll meet startup be-
ginners, serial entrepreneurs, scientists or career
changers. Women, who built their startups out
of passion, who saw a niche in the market or a
problem to be solved. Women who were pas-
sionate about entrepreneurship since childhood,
and those who didn’t even think about owning
a company before. This amazing mix of stories
reflects the present generation of female startup
founders in Europe. Their founding paths super-
sede borders and show that the startup spirit is
everywhere! Despite varying economic situations
and the general opinion that it’s harder for wo-
men to be founders, this issue should prove, that
it is possible to achieve success wherever you are,
whatever situation you’re in and whatever you’ve
done before! You just have to be brave and dare to
I’m convinced that this edition of the Hundert
has a real inspiring power. It’s a testament to the
startup community and our tireless small team:
Chris Lennartz, who made this project her own,
spent long hours in the office and spread an un-
usual amount of enthusiasm no matter what, and
Daniela Rattunde, who also put all of her heart
into the project and used every free moment to
work, when not having to take care of her one-
year-old daughter. Thank you, girls, for your
engagement and making this issue happen!
We all truly hope the Hundert will reach as many
women as possible. So please pass it to your sis-
ter, mother, girlfriend or colleague as a source of
inspiration. Remember, the magazine can also be
downloaded for free on the-hundert.com.
TABLE OF CONTENTS08 Participants Overview
No Risk, No Fun - No Business
European Coworking Partners
The Perfect Startup Crash Course
Klaus Siegers, Weberbank
Helping to Provide Reliable Cooling
Tips for Female Founders
109 Business Shopper from Bellevory
150 the Hundert at Events
156 Berlin Partners
158 Network Partners
162 Thank You!
163 Media Partners
164 Index / Europe Map
166 Imprint and Contact
THANK YOU!Our premium sponsors
the Hundert is proudly produced by NKF Media, home of:
Our production partners
WITHOUT THE SUPPORT OF OUR SPONSORS, PRODUCTION AND FREE
DISTRIBUTION OF THE HUNDERT WOULD NEVER HAVE BEEN POSSIBLE.
THE HUNDERT // DIGITAL HEALTH THE HUNDERT // CYBER SECURITY
THE HUNDERT // ADVERTORIAL
NO RISK, NO FUN – NO BUSINESS
KPMG’s Anne Schäfer met with Ingeborg Neumann, founder of the Peppermint Group
and honorary president of the Confederation of the German Textile and Fashion Industry
and Verena Pausder, founder of Fox&Sheep, to talk about female entrepreneurship in Berlin.
Anne Schäfer: Ms. Neumann, you were actually working at an
accountancy firm on the fast track down the career path to
being partner, only to then establish your own company via
the former GDR privatization agency Treuhandanstalt. What
were your reasons, how did it actually come to that point?
Ingeborg Neumann: I am a business administrator, first
started in the US at Arthur Andersen and then made it to
auditor. The German reunification came and I was sent to the
Treuhand as a partner for six months. From that point on
my life changed completely. This was pure entrepreneurship.
Eventually six months turned into three years and privatizing
was my essential task. I have noticed that I enjoy the establish-
ing and designing of companies very much, crowned with the
successful search for great investors. The most important thing
to me was to shape something with an entrepreneurial spirit.
In a public bidding process I, together with two partners,
have therefore acquired five companies from our managed
portfolio in the light industry, i.e. shoes, leather and textiles -
a truly difficult terrain.
Today my company, the Peppermint Group, produces at
six locations in three countries.
AS: So you are saying that you more or less stumbled
into this industry?
IN: Yes that is true, but it was a great fit. I like textiles,
always did. Today I am also the honorary president of the
Confederation of the German Textile and Fashion Industry.
Textile is a material, which often expands into other branches
of industry. About 60 percent of our revenue is not earned
through clothing, but through textiles for aerospace,
automotive engineering, medical technology, construction
technology and many other innovative areas of application.
AS: Verena, one could say you are a child of digitalization.
You only worked in a corporation for a short period of time.
What made you want to found a company so early on?
Verena Pausder: My roots lie in a family of textile entre-
preneurs from Bielefeld, meaning I am from a household of
consummated entrepreneurs. My father is now managing
our family business in the 9th generation, my mother, who is also
an entrepreneur, manages her own company. I think seeing your
parents constantly reinvent themselves and continue to do so
every day really leaves an impression on you.
Insofar I was always sure that I also wanted to do my own thing.
First I studied business administration with emphasis on financ-
es and controlling in St. Gallen and then proceeded to work at
Munich Re, so actually a quite traditional path. But I was always
tempted to put my ideas into practice. My sister and I opened
a sushi restaurant in Bielefeld when we were 19 and 16 years
old, though it was more of a family project. The real company
founding was for Fox & Sheep – apps for kids – what I have been
doing for five years now. That was my first idea I actually liked
so much that I decided: now is the time to jump.
AS: So you had role models in your family?
VP: Yes exactly. Your own inhibition levels are much lower.
Not only because of my family but rather because I am not
afraid to take risks. Neither does it scare me nor do I perma-
nently think about what could happen if something were to
go wrong. We’ll just find another way then. The worst thing
I could imagine would be to think back one day and say to my-
self: Man, was my life boring, doing the same thing for
forty years just to be on the safe side. That is far worse to me
than to run aground three times.
IN: Did you ever run aground before?
VP: You bet! Once with a salad bar chain concept I saw in
New York and wanted to implement here. We gave ourselves
one year and said: If we are not going to launch then, we’ll stop.
Twelve months later everything was done, from the concept
to the recipes, up to the processes – but we didn’t have a retail
space. That was back in 2004 / 2005 when Nordsee, Häagen
Dazs and Kamps conquered the inner cities. We closed shop
before we ever even opened it. 240.000 Euro of the 400.000 Euro
investor’s money was left but we didn’t achieve anything.
That was the first failure, with 25. Additionally, two years
ago a company went bankrupt that I, as the managing direc-
tor, was supposed to save from a threatening imbalance.
That is ok though, as long as you have serious backbone and
give it your best effort. I think it only gets problematic when
people halfheartedly run aground and don’t learn anything
from their mistakes.
AS: Ms. Neumann, which qualities helped you during founding
and your business activities?
IN: Perhaps first also to a loss of mine: I was once president
of a football club in the German second league. After the relega-
tion we finally had to file for bankruptcy and on top of that
I personally lost money.
You asked which qualities are needed? You definitely need
a willingness to take risks and a keen understanding of balanc-
es and figures – with that you can calculate the opportunities
and risks fairly easy. Furthermore you have to analyze and
implement business models. You need a lot of curiosity and
great enthusiasm, you have to learn the ropes and have passion,
work hard. I take a lot of thoughts concerning work with me
into the weekend, they are always there. Our motto is:
Trade and Passion – these are qualities you need.
AS: Did you have specific role models or mentors that helped
you along your professional life?
IN: I never had actual role models. I did have companions
in every phase of my life that supported me. I would have
never walked this path alone.
AS: Do you think that entrepreneurship feels different in the
various phases of life? Would you say that 20 years ago there
were more restrictions and inhibitions to deal with than today?
IN: Back in 2000 we went through the downswing with our
first venture capital fund, which I built up independently from
my textile group – we should have achieved more then.
The entrepreneurs and founders of today are more advanced,
more secure and know better what to expect. They also under-
stand more of founding companies. Nowadays there are overall
more women that are daring and confident. Nevertheless they
are still too few. I also love that young people already want
to found and quickly sell startups while they are still studying.
That is a great breeding ground. I myself want to bring my
textile group to the next generation. The appeal for me is to
develop and enlarge an already existing company.
AS: Verena, you founded Fox & Sheep and about one year ago
you made the exit. You are still a shareholder but what has
changed for you as a founder because of the sale?
VP: Nothing because it is still 11 percent my company. I love
the digital world for kids and it still offers so many more
opportunities. This means all ideas that I have always go in
the direction of digital education for children and teenagers.
At the moment we are building digital workshops where we
teach children programming and coding, 3D printing and
design. I am thinking about establishing STEM schools with
the goal of training students in STEM within a fun and
AS: In some industries there are not yet many women that
found startups. How could that be changed?
VP: I strongly believe in the power of role models. If you want
to get young women to found, you have to show them how
and that it works. Three and a half years ago we developed a
Ladies Dinner together with KPMG at which female founders
from the Berlin tech scene can meet and get to know each
other. We started with 25 women and are now at 125. That is
proof for me that being a good role model is more important
than fulfilling a quota.
AS: Ms. Neumann what advice would you give new founders?
IN: You should always think of the phrase: cash is king,
because it obviously takes some time to find customers and
investors which often means you need more money than
previously expected. You always have to make sure that
enough cash is at hand. The second lesson is to make the
experience that business plans never work. With these two
insights I have managed to navigate quite well so far.
VP: Founding a company is extremely hard and permanent
work. But it is also so much fun that it doesn’t really seem like
a lot of work. The rumor is spreading around in Berlin that
the life of a founder is so hip and so cool and we only sit
around in super food stores and work with our laptops on our
knees. Yes, that might be the brainstorming session for startup
ideas with the salary from the last job, but it doesn’t really
IN: I agree completely but would like to add something: when
you look at the Berlin startup scene you see a lot of “me too”
mentality, meaning successful ideas are often imitated or cop-
ied. I on the other hand believe in the outstanding importance
of disruptive innovations and business models, even if no one
likes to hear this term anymore. These new ideas may fail and
they need a lot of time but they eventually bring us forward
because they change the world for the better. This doesn’t only
concern the startup scene but also the established industry.
The question is how do you breathe fresh new life into those
industries? That is a big topic for our medium-sized enterpris-
es and also for me personally.
left to right: Ingeborg Neumann, Verena Pausder and Anne Schäfer
THE HUNDERT // SEGMENTTHE HUNDERT // ADVERTORIAL
AS: Both of you aren’t here in Berlin by accident. Here is a vast
startup scene, mutually inspiring each other. Is that enough?
What is missing in Berlin?
VP: A lot of what happened here has model character, even
internationally. Up until a couple of years ago one may have
still derided it as a hype but now Berlin is a successful startup
ecosystem. It works because the next person I can talk to is
right around the corner. Because of that the inhibition towards
founding a startup declines. Berlin is now also internationally
relevant, just last year we superseded London in terms of
venture capital – two or three years ago that was inconceiv-
able. Meanwhile I could list 30 companies that are extremely
relevant and market-leading in their respective fields.
IN: Moreover, many international teams are here. They found
startups because of highly diverse reasons and I think that is
great. It works despite a lack of or poor policy frameworks.
For example, the Federal Government still hasn’t brought the
Venture Capital Act forward, even though it is extremely im-
portant for funds. Fundraising outside of the IT sector is still
very difficult. I myself am involved in this sector and manage
two funds. The Venture Capital Act would really help here.
But I am not one to only cry for policies – the entrepreneurs
should take the first step.
AS: Verena, if you could change two things from the general
conditions of founders, what would those be?
VP: First of all I would let specialists come to Germany,
procure them actively, roll out the red carpet for them at the
airport if someone wants to come here. Despite the Blue Card it
is still extremely difficult to get non-European specialists into
Germany. They are missing here - we are training too few
and in actuality don’t even have an answer to the issue of
Secondly, investing in education, and I mean in every area of it.
I don’t think that we reflect the reality of our future living and
working environment at our schools. We are a country with a
higher average age and skills shortage, therefore we should do
everything in our power to properly train our children.
AS: Ms. Neumann, is this also a topic of discussion for you?
IN: Yes, we have to better convey in our schools what economy
Our economy is the backbone of our prosperity. At the moment
education is far too narrow. A certain variety is extremely
important, a more interdisciplinary approach paired with the
conveyance of the vast cultural diversity that widens our
horizons and enables creativity.
AS: The key word is creativity – it is essential for both of
your companies, as well as your employees and yourself.
How do you encourage that?
IN: Of course here in Berlin we don’t have time clocks, we offer
an independent time management and have no problems with
home office work, especially for parents. For me personally a
fixed workplace is important though, especially for the per-
sonal exchange. This will be a topic in the digital world: I like
talking to people. This gives me new energy and new ideas. At
Peppermint we like to venture into various areas, for example
fine arts and music, and in this way try to produce creativity.
Contemporary art is hanging on our walls – not calendars.
AS: What do your employees think about that?
IN: They love it. You just feel the energy that art can have.
We also like to regularly go on guided museum tours with our
managerial staff. These effects cannot be measured but I am
sure that it produces creativity.
AS: So the physical work place does play a role?
VP: Not really in our case. What brings us together is the
feeling of creating something new, that hasn’t been done before.
Despite different time zones the spark ignites. In the end this
feeling unites us that we created something now available on
the homepages of 135 App Stores around the world. The great
advantage of this working style is: you don’t have to necessar-
ily find someone at your present location, you just have to find
the best – no matter where they are.
UND DIE GUTE MUSIK
HÖRT NIE MEHR AUF.*
*ES SEI DENN, DU DRÜCKST ”STOP”
HOLT EUCH JETZT DIE NEUE APP VON FLUXFM!
KOSTENLOS FÜR ANDROID UND iOS.
THE HUNDERT // COWORKINGS
Oslo, Norway657 Oslo is a coworking space
that offers a place for freelancers,
entrepreneurs and businesses
within the creative industries and
communication industry to work.
We have about 180 people spread
over 86 companies at six floors in
Fredensborgveien 24 D. As a mem-
ber at 657 Oslo you will get access
to a unique network, mentoring
programs, maker space, photo studio
and invitations to our events.
Rome, ItalyCowo|360 is a comfortable personal
space in an open environment that
goes beyond the traditional idea of
„the office“; there are desks for nomad
or fixed workers, an event and a
meeting room, as well as a kitchen
for lunch break. Every month it’s
possible to participate at networking
and training events.coworkingroma.com
Kyiv, UkraineFounded in 2012, Chasopys is the
intellectual, business and cultural
space for work, meetings, events
and development, located in the heart
of Kyiv, Ukraine. To us coworking
is all about people and a good
Lisbon, PortugalCoworklisboa first opened in 2010
and is a reference among the new
shared workplaces in beautiful
Lisbon. Ana and Fernando manage
this space in the only way they know:
with their hearts. It’s not about
work anymore! Designers, scientists,
translators, programmers, architects,
photographers and marketeers are
the ingredients of a great creative
and collaborative broth.
Poznan, PolandInspiration Avenue is a place for busi-
ness and education but above all, a
place created out of the desire to build
relationships between people. We
attach great value to the atmosphere.
On 170 sqm on two levels, our guests
find 21 workplaces, conference rooms,
private rooms, virtual offices and a
chillout zone for inspiration, reflec-
tion and relaxation.cowalski.pl
Helsinki, FinlandHUB13 is a leading independent
startup hub with office, meeting
and learning spaces in downtown
Helsinki. Entrepreneurs need all the
help they can get – before money, it’s
practical advice and a great place
to work. That’s what our coworking
spaces are designed for. We produce
branded trainings and events to help
corporations understand and take
advantage of disruptive industries.
Stockholm, SwedenImpact Hub Stockholm is a
collaborative workspace where
the collective action of its diverse
members accelerates inspiration
into realization- creating a sustain-
able impact in the local community
and far beyond. Part business
incubator, part innovation lab, and
part social enterprise community,
we offer you a unique ecosystem
of resources, inspiration and
collaboration opportunities to
maximize the impact of your
business and projects.impacthub.se
Budapest, HungaryKubik coworking provides an inspir-
ing atmosphere on nearly 400 m2
in the heart of Budapest. It offers
workstations, fully equipped offices,
meeting rooms, an auditorium, show-
ers for bikers, a café and even more.
Flexible services include legal and
Istanbul, TurkeyAn interaction and creativity platform
that gathers an interdisciplinary
network of designers, makers, entre-
preneurs and more under one roof. It
is a new generation workspace where
members can explore their innovative
potential through collaborative work,
experiential classes and workshops.
With a strong technology infrastructure
and a dedicated team, we seek to offer
the best experience for our visitors.
Wrocław, PolandIdeaPlace is a professional coworking
space for entrepreneurial, dynamic,
creative and independent people,
located in the heart of Wrocław. We
truly implement the idea of cowork-
ing, thereby allowing companies to
freely develop their ideas in a produc-
tive environment. All you have to do
is to bring your notebook and your
mobile phone along - we will try to do
the rest for you!ideaplace.pl
Vienna, AustriaLoffice is a new-generation office where
the creative- and the business world
meet. It incorporates working, network-
ing and relaxing, making it a place where
everyone finds the space best suited to
their activity. They are characterized by
an industrial design, recycled furniture,
environmental awareness, ergonomy
and integrating contemporary art into
the work environment. You can also
find us in Budapest!wien.lofficecoworking.com
Tel Aviv, IsraelMundspace offers an unique co-work-
ing experience on 6.000m² of stylish
and inspiring workplaces in top
locations in Tel Aviv. Our beautiful
and inspiring workspaces are crafted
for teams of all sizes, from entrepre-
neurs to early-stage startups to small
businesses. With stunning meeting
rooms, communal kitchens, dedicated
services and curated design, you’ll love
your new coworking space.
An inspiring place for people who
want to work, meet, learn, connect
and find solutions for the world’s
most pressing issues. Located in a
beautiful restored schoolbuilding at
the heart of the city, embedded into a
global network of people and places
dedicated to driving positive change,
filled with all the tools and trimmings
needed to realize impactful ideas and
develop new ventures. #co-working
Sofia, Bulgariabetahaus Sofia has made a big name
in the startup ecosystem in Bulgaria
and is widely used as a synonym to
coworking. Since the very beginning
we host, educate and boost a new
generation of leaders. We have a pow-
erful web of affluent partnerships
with coworking spaces around the
world, with leaders in the VC industry
and in media & technology sectors.
Currently we host over 200 members
on a daily basis and welcome more
than 1500 guests in our cafeteria and
event spaces each month.
THE HUNDERT // COWORKINGS
Barcelona, SpainMOB is a collaborative community
where professionals in the fields of
creativity, innovation and entre-
preneurship share space to generate
content. We promote real life practice
of innovative ideas and new dynamics
and implement them by providing
tools in the form of the newest maker
technologies, skill-sharing workshops,
and open-sourced knowledge sharing.
Vienna, AustriaIn the 19th century, a blacksmith
found his working space among these
ancient factory walls in the heart of
Vienna. Since 2007, it is again a place
to forge - ideas and entrepreneurship!
50 businesses and entrepreneurs share
a working, learning and developing
space. A space that forms a growing
network of like-minded people, a
homely atmosphere to work in and an
inspiring community to be part of.
Paris, FranceMutinerie offers independents work-
ers and entrepreneurs a stimulating
place to work and an ecosystem to
help them be free but not isolated.
Creative minds will find resources but
also superb networks and skills. We
offer a workstation, a meeting room,
a kitchen, a living room and many
services. Come and join us, you’ll soon
know if Mutinerie fits your needs.
Sofia, BulgariaSOHO provides easy and flexible
access to a fully equipped workplace
for freelancers, entrepreneurs and
professionals from the creative sector.
Renting a desk, an office or an event
space also comes with value-added
business services and opportunities
for professional development, cultural
enrichment and relaxation –
all happening “at home”.
Republikken is a creative co-working
space for freelancers and small busi-
nesses that offers an array of services
and facilitated knowledge sharing in
a vibrant professional network in the
heart of Vesterbro. Over 125 members
working independently in individual
companies with architecture, graphic
and furniture design, coding, engineer-
ing, media, journalism and more.
Bratislava, SlovakiaThe premiere place for startups in
Slovakia. We built a space for cre-
ative and innovative people with an
entrepreneurial spirit to cooperate,
get educated, help each other and get
inspired. We help them start their
businesses and constantly encourage
them to higher goals. We are home
to more than 70 creative and ambi-
tious people on 750 m2 of space in
the heart of the city. And of course
we offer good coffee!thespot.sk
Vienna, AustriaStockwerk Coworking offers 55 desks
on 3 floors, partially air conditioned,
2 kitchens, the finest event space in
town, 3 meeting rooms and table
tennis! Our location is a beautiful
old building close to Westbahnhof
railway station. It’s a meeting point,
coworking and event space and a sec-
ond home to many different people,
organizations and companies.
Athens, GreeceThe Cube stands out as a hub of
innovation and ‘the place’ to be and
hang out for the do-ers of our city. We
bring together people who are open to
new ideas, love innovation and seek
change through applicable initiatives.
Throughout the seven floors of the
building we provide offices, meeting
rooms, seminar rooms, a workshop
and an event space.thecube.gr
Milano, ItalyTalent Garden is the first international
network of coworking spaces with a
focus on digital. In our 12 campuses,
we bring together tech/digital/creative
entrepreneurs, freelancers, startups,
companies and all the digital ecosys-
tem members to meet, work, learn and
collaborate with each other in a cre-
atively designed work environment.
The Thinking Hut is the new and
fresh creative co-working space in
Amsterdam. These 500sqm once filled
with horses have been renovated to
re-open doors to a collaborative work
environment where different people
can feel comfortable working on their
own projects, while having the possibil-
ity of sharing, engaging and in essence,
creating together with others.
London, UKTechHub is the global community for
tech entrepreneurs. It is a unique en-
vironment where technology startups
can start up faster. We nurture an
international network of like-minded
and focused tech entrepreneurs, pro-
viding places where they can work,
meet, collaborate, network, learn and
have fun. By getting the right people
together in a physical space, good
Riga, LatviaThe Mill Riga is hottest developers
and designers space in the heart of
Riga. It is a coworking and event space
for new success and collaboration
between industries in order to create
greater value and fast growing
ventures. Developers, programmers,
designers and business minded people
in one place.millriga.com
London, United Kingdom
Innovation Warehouse is a coworking
accelerator based above the historic
Smithfield Market. As well as supplying
coworking space, we also provide men-
toring, training and investment to high
growth digital startups. Every day, over
200 entrepreneurs, angels and mentors
work together in our community.