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Back in those days, usually, men are tasked with prime responsibilities to run the family as they were considered as the sole breadwinners and you don’t often see many women going to offices as they are forced to sit at home and do household chores. On the contrary, men go to offices, stress a lot and work without seeing clock needles to earn wages either daily, weekly or on a monthly basis.

Women have very limited opportunities to study and were always inferior to men. They never really had the liberty to do what men were doing and hence they became homemakers. However, in the male-dominated society, some women are braving against all odds to become successful in life. There is literally nothing that can stop women from touching the pinnacle of success.

Today, we shall learn about Namita Thapar, the CEO of Emcure Pharmaceuticals’ biggest regret in life. In fact, she is one of India’s leading businesswomen, an Indian multinational pharmaceutical company based in Pune.

Shark Tank Namita Thapar has invested ₹10cr in 25 firms, now she regrets because has made a huge mistake

One must know that even successful entrepreneurs have bad days in their careers. We all know that entrepreneurs take risks in terms of investments but at times, they end up making a big mistake.

Recently, Namita Thapar had opened up about the investments she made during Shark Tank India. Apart from that, she also revealed the regrets she has after the show came to a close. In a new write-up, Namita shed light on the ‘missed opportunities and being ‘vulnerable’ as a business leader.

She also disclosed that she estimated 170 pitches on the show and made investments as much as Rs 10 crores in 25 businesses: “I saw around 170 pitches and invested ₹10 crores in 25 companies that touched my heart. I invested ₹7 crores during the show and ₹3 crore post the show in deals I had lost out on and in a few existing deals to increase my stake.”

In her write-up that was published on YourStory, she spoke about her ‘biggest regrets’ about not approving certain business ideas. “As future leaders we need to champion not just founders who can scale and make money for us but also those who have tremendous potential, are working on a real problem but don’t have the right mentorship to gain traction in their business.

Jugaadu Kamlesh and Pandurang of Agro Tourism were both Maharashtrian farmers out to solve real problems but due to lack of right guidance hadn’t made sales,” wrote Namita.


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