Busy Week In Boulder

Rocky Radar has a great schedule of a bunch of entrepreneurial events happening from 2/2 – 2/9 in and around Boulder.  I’ve been getting lots of questions lately from people recently asking “how do I get involved in the Boulder entrepreneurial scene” – the short answer is “show up!”

I’m participating in a couple of the events this week.

  • Tuesday @ 5pm: Feld on Finance, Wolf Law, Boulder: Phil Weiser, professor at CU Law and the head of the Silicon Flatirons program, will be interviewing me on finance (aka “whatever questions Phil feels like asking me.”)
  • Tuesday @ 6:30pm: New Tech Meetup, Wolf Law, CU-Boulder: I’m going to participate in this month’s New Tech Meetup.  I’ll be doing Q&A on VC / financing for as long as Robert Reich chooses to keep me on stage.
  • Sunday @ 9:45am: The Digital Broadband Migration, Wolf Law, CU Boulder: The Internet’s Challenge to Policymakers – part of the Silicon Flatiron program “The Digital Broadband Migration: Imagining the Internet’s Future”

Also, this month’s Boulder Open Coffee Club is happening on Tuesday 2/3 at 8am at The Cup.  I can’t make it because I’ve got a board meeting at StillSecure, but there’s always a good crowd (and some great coffee).

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  • sunn

    It's been another busy week on the farm. First of all, I am happy to report that the storms of last week were easy on us.EX0-101 exam Eaton got golf ball sized hail. We got no hail at all and very little rain out of that storm 640-816 exam (but we did get over 1/2 inch the next day). If we had gotten that hail I doubt we would have had much of anything to harvest. The row covers we use to protect against 70-536 exam such things are not up to golf ball sized hail and would have been shredded along with the plants underneath. Leafy greens would have been ruined and likely the raspberries and strawberries as well. The beets, squashes, turnips, basil, tomatoes, eggplant, peppers, potatoes, onions all would have gotten damaged but would 640-553 exam have recovered in time. But as I said, we dodged a bullet and all is well. But if we had not this would have been a lesson in the risk of farming and the result would be no shares for at least a week and we not having anything to sell for at least a week, probably longer.

    We are in the midst of getting the tomatoes planted. This should be done by Tuesday afternoon as we only have about 100 plants left. This would have taken less time but we realized after about 3/4 of the tomato stakes had been put up that we do not have enough stakes for all the beds and we need to buy another 75 or so. That would be an easy task except we need two different heights and I lost the sheet that had all the data about what tomato were to be planted and how many beds of each and which beds took which stakes. Fortunately I had posted the list of the maters on my blog and from that I was able to basically remember how many beds of each type and which type takes which sized stake-big indeterminate heirlooms take 7' stakes and the determinants take the little stakes. Now almost all the maters are transplanted and we have a good idea of what we need stake-wise.

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