Mogic thinks

We are using a combination of a small number of people + software + servers and robots.
We are promoting a new era of company management.
I hope to share some of the process in this section.

Representative Director Yoichi Yamane

365 starting points

When I was working in my twenties, people around me told me that when I reached my mid-thirties, I would have to start practicing management because I would reach the limit of being active in the field as a player.

In my thirties, I started a new company in a new field and worked in the field, and by the time I was in my forties, the world was talking about a 100-year life.

I think that the basis of the 100-year life era is to keep learning, explore new possibilities, and work for a long time.

From that point of view, it is okay to challenge new industries, occupations, sites, and management as many times as you want along the way, leaving aside the barriers to entry into different fields as a practical matter.

In fact, if I were to devote myself solely to management from the age of 35, I would continue to be a manager for 35 years, assuming the retirement age is 70, which would be quite constricting for me personally.

On the other hand, you may feel that it is a burden to keep learning and challenging yourself in new fields.

Some people may say that life is not all about trying.

Therefore, there is one recommendation that I tell my interns.

In the meantime, start one new thing a day, and look back on the record a year later.

It's not a bad idea to try it, because it gives you a little moisture every day.

You don't have to do anything fancy, just buy a sweet you've never had at a convenience store, try using a fork with your left hand, try a new service, or say a word you've never used before.

Still, a year's worth will give you a list of 365 items.

After doing so, why don't you think about it again?

If you have a list of 365 things, at least one of them can be a starting point for something new.