Jennifer B. Davis

I am of the school of thought that the worst decisions tend to be the ones made slowly. If you wait until all the data is readily available to make a "risk free" decision that is painfully obvious to even the most casual observer, the window of opportunity and innovation has already closed. The smart ones already have started to act, learn, and are miles ahead of you before take the on-ramp.
Along this line, much has been written about iteration cycles and speed of decision making. Appparently there is a correlation between successful results and the number of decisions made (right or wrong). It goes to reason that if you make more decisions, you'll end up making more correct decisions and luck will fall your way.
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