4 Accelerators based in Mexico that boost LATAM startups
Accelerators have become an increasingly popular means for startups to gain the necessary resources and support to achieve a faster growth.
Accelerators have become an increasingly popular means for startups to gain the necessary resources and support to achieve a faster growth. These programs offer a combination of mentorship, funding, and networking opportunities that can help early-stage companies overcome critical obstacles and reach their full potential.
The startup landscape is highly competitive, and the vast majority of new companies fail within their first few years of operation. Accelerators provide a structured environment that helps startups avoid common pitfalls and develop a solid foundation for success. By bringing together experienced entrepreneurs, investors, and industry experts, these programs offer a wealth of knowledge and resources that can help startups navigate the challenges of launching a new business.
Get to know a few of the most important Accelerators in Mexico:
500 Global LATAM
This is a Venture Capital firm that invests in early-stage founders building fast-growing technology companies. It has a presence in Latin America through its regional funds Luchadores l, Luchadores ll and Luchadores lll.
MIU (Mexican Innovation University)
MIU is a community that focuses on boosting the exponential growth of startups that are part of our community, seeking scalability with technology. We train entrepreneurs, empower and connect them so they can scale their startups with global impact. We make 2 acceleration programs per year, helping startups in their growth process and raising capital.
A fund and Accelerator from Chihuahua, Mexico. Founded in 2015, we have invested in 29 startups. We invest in Iot, Big Data, AI and Biotech startups in early stage.
This fund acts as a bridge for innovation and an economic engine between Latin America and the most developed markets, allowing entrepreneurial projects in the region to reach financial opportunities in more mature ecosystems, as well as innovation from more developed markets through Mexico to Latin America.