Jeff Keenan

In response to If you seek to raise funds for your solution, please provide details.

Again - referring to my earlier comments in this section - your previous answers seem to indicate a revenue model based more on earned revenue - whereas the answer to this question seems more heavily weighted to donations/grants as your revenue model. It would help to have clarity (maybe your 'current state' is earned revenue, but you are 'pivoting' to a donation/grant model??)

Jeff Keenan

In response to If you have raised funds for your solution or are generating revenue, please provide details.

Refer to my earlier comment about your business model. What I'd like to see is what your intentionally-planned revenue split will be, between earned revenue and grant/donation revenue. That provides more specificity on how you're approaching your market, your customer, and your overall business model.

Jeff Keenan

In response to What is your business model?

Need to shorten this significantly. A lot of this description is about your product/service, not your actual business model. Your business model would be something like "Deliver in-person, on-site training that is funded through philanthropic donations/grants"

Jeff Keenan

In response to Who are your solution’s competitors? Describe what makes your solution different from theirs.

Important to not just think about *direct* competitors, but also the *indirect* competitors - which are other types of training that are also needed. At the end of the day, every police dept only has a set amount of "training time" allotted for each officer. Thus, you are "competing" with EVERY other type of training that the officer might possibly be required to take.

Jeff Keenan

In response to What makes your solution innovative?

Great description, that I'd encourage you to leverage across your marketing content more broadly.

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