We work with industry professionals and experts across all sectors from multinationals to government, successful startup founders, investors, development professionals and technical specialists.
Mentors dedicate their time and expertise to support the founders and ensure the startups that we work with through our programs are successful.
Some mentors are generalists, strategic advisors or specialists. There is no set commitment for a mentor as this may change depending on the needs of the startups in our program.
Unlike most programs, we do not match a mentor to a startup for the duration of the program. Instead, we believe in creating opportunities for our founders and startups to meet with mentors that could be well-suited to guiding their business based on their particular needs. In times of specific requests or requirements for support, the team will step in to make introductions and connect potentially well-suited mentors with startups in our program.
There are generally 3 types of mentors involved with our program:
Mentors need to apply or are invited to join Accelerating Asia. Only mentors that are qualified and that have been vetted by the team are then invited to join and on-boarded as official mentors for the program. We also spend time getting to know each mentor, the value they have to add to the program and make sure expectations are aligned.
Sound like something you’re interested in?
The team at Accelerating Asia take harassment and abuse seriously. We want to create an inclusive and diverse ecosystem that is safe for everyone in the tech ecosystem. We join Blackbird Ventures, Startmate, Airtree Ventures, Square Peg Capital, Rampersand and Blue Sky Venture Capital in adopting the Code. More information about this initiative can be found here. Everyone that interacts with Accelerating Asia is expected to abide by our Code of Conduct that can be found here.
Accelerating Asia invests in startups with scalable technology solutions and revenue generating business models that combine purpose with profit.
In making an investment decision, investors must rely on their own examination of startups and the terms of the investment including the merits and risks involved. Prospective investors should not construe this content as legal, tax, investment, financial or accounting advice.