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Build a drone in minutes; Wellness tips from Deepak Chopra; How to raise your first million ; Meet the woman shattering Muslim stereotypes

"Don't be the Uber or Airbnb of X. Be the you of you." — Ashton Kutcher
This has been a big week for Level Up. We're camped out in Boston, meeting some of the world's biggest -- and youngest -- entrepreneurs.  We've listened to spoken word from a Hamilton star, eaten Michael Phelps' dust in an early morning run and watched inventors vie to become the next Edison. Here's a look inside.
Deepak Chopra says your mom is right: Eat well, sleep more and make better friends
 
Deepak Chopra hopes you’re doing all right.

The biggest name in alternative medicine is concerned about the disconnect between your mind and body. His advice for disruptors without enough energy to disrupt boils down to four things:

Get enough sleep. You can’t have energy to do everything you want to do if you aren’t getting around 7 or 8 hours on average.

Manage your stress and exercise. For a one-two punch, he recommends exercising through a contemplative yoga practice.

Try to pay attention to your emotions. “If you’re feeling love and compassion and joy and peace,” Chopra declared, “your biology is in a totally different state.”

Nutrition. If you aren’t eating well, your body isn’t going to function as well as it can.

But well-being isn’t just physical. It also has to do with your job, your community, your spirituality and definitely your friends. The keys to wellness, it turns out, are pretty simple: get better sleep, make better friends, keep better track of your finances. Your mind will thank you.

 
'Evil Genius' Ian Cinnamon can build you a drone in minutes
“You can get by with two things in life, duct tape and WD-40,” says HP CTO Shane Wall. 

And for less than $200 worth of off-the-shelf parts like those, you can also build a drone.

The “brain” is your most expensive part — a hardware chip running on open source software — costing you around $8. Add propellers, cameras and a little dumb luck, and you can be off the ground in a matter of minutes, or at least that was the case for Ian Cinnamon, a self-ascribed “evil genius,” at the Under 30 Summit.

See how it all came together.
How to get your first million in the bank

So you have a great team, an awesome idea and now just need that venture capital to get your startup off the ground. But knowing how to pull that off isn't so easy. Luckily, these strategies can make the funding process a little less painful.

Don’t take every meeting. “Some firms will just use your time to learn more about a new market,” explains Jewel Burks, CEO of Partpic. “Don’t take meetings with people who don’t make decisions.”

Never go to a VC’s board room. If you’re raising funds, get the VC’s out of the board room and meet them out for breakfast or coffee, says entrepreneur and angel investor Wayne Chang.  “Pitch to them casually, and differentiate yourself,” he says. “You definitely don’t want to be just another slideshow.”

Be strategic about timing. The best times to raise money are either after you've gotten some traction and can show you’re here to stay or right before launch, when your brilliant idea's possibilities are still endless. Anytime in between those is a “dead zone.” 

Consider other alternatives to VC funds. "There are other options, such as research grants from the government, loans," Burks says. "Knowing what I know now, I probably would have focused more on getting a government grant. Along the way, [the relationship] flips, and your  investors come to own more of your company than you do. You might not get as much of a slice as you thought.”

Meet the rising media star shattering stereotypes about Muslim women

 
Fed up with inaccurate portrayals of Islam, Amani Al-Khatahtbeh launched news and lifestyle website MuslimGirl from her bedroom when she was 17.

The site covers everything from Donald Trump’s proposed Muslim ban to modest workout outfits, and it logged 100 million hits in 2015 alone. Al-Khatahtbeh, now 24, has landed backing from the Malala Fund, spoken at the UN and signed on for a video series with Teen Vogue. She has no plans of slowing down, either. 

Now, she’s launching an e-commerce portal for MuslimGirl that will sell products like prayer rugs decorated with glitter.

“Our entrepreneurialism is a means to an end,” she says. “We don’t do this because we woke up one day and we decided ‘alright, let’s make a business.’ We do this because it’s the only way that we can survive.”
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