Pitch book

Pitch book

Marketing material compiled by an investment bank for use in client presentations to win new business or for attracting new clients.
References in periodicals archive ?
Singh concurs that unlike a Venture Source or a Pitch Book, which collate information on investments made and happenings in the start-up world, Tracxn uses a combination of automated solution (including machine learning) and human intelligence to track developments across the world.
5 billion GBP Pitch Book promoting the great potential across the seven city regions, the Alliance aims to attract external investment, stimulate economic activity and create new jobs and business opportunities.
At a headquarters level it is a much more data based discussion and that is where they use the pitch book to have more detailed discussions about what impact the display will have on actual sales.
According to Pitch Book, in the first half of 2013 valuations for middle-market deals hit a decade high of 10.
The lifting of the ban is a result of the Jumpstart Our Business Startups Act, or JOBS Act, bi-partisan legislation that was introduced in late 2011 and signed into law six months later--less time than it takes to craft a pitch book.
But however you actually do it we all know is that you need people with good private sector nous, good private sector experience and a clear sense of how you put together the pitch book.
The pitch book, said the complaint, was distributed to several potential investors.
Bonus features include a special tribute to co-creator Jerry Juhl, a replica of Jim Henson's original pitch book, and interviews with cast and crew.
Finally, before approaching potential buyers, the CPA should prepare a pitch book (see "What Goes in a Pitch Book," below) that shows what the business has to offer based on the work that has been done so far.
SawHorse now uses the smaller pitch book exclusively.
Among the marketing materials that included the misstatement were a prospecting card, a pitch book and a marketing letter.