Kevin Godfrey

Hello, my name is Kevin Godfrey and I currently live in Long Island, NY.

I am President of GreenAdam Renewable Energy, Long Island's largest geothermal design and installation company.

The next project we are working on is which is currently in development.

You can email me at:


Find me on...

Posts I like

More liked posts

Jeb Corliss wing-suit demo from Jeb Corliss on Vimeo.

"Life is either a daring adventure, or nothing." - Helen Keller

GreenAdam’s appearance in Newsday circa February 2010

Great summary for anyone that has ever or will venture into the deep dark waters of a startup business.  

Specifically Rule #2: Your idea doesn’t matter.

Current Read
By Simon Sinek 

Great Video of Steve Jobs … 

At his Stanford University commencement speech Steve Jobs, CEO and co-founder of Apple and Pixar, urges us to pursue our dreams and see the opportunities in life’s setbacks - including death itself.

Why do people succeed? Is it because they’re smart? or are they just lucky? Neither.  Analyst Richard St. John condenses years of interviewers into an unmissable 3-minute slideshow on the real secrets of success.  Check out other videos at


Reposted via
By Jason Goldberg

I’ve been founding and helping run technology companies since 1999.  My latest company is  Here are 57 lessons I’ve learned along the way.  I could have listed 100+ but I didn’t want to bore you.

1. Build something you are personally passionate about.  You are your best focus group.

2. User experience matters a lot.  Most products that fail do so because users don’t understand how to get value from them.  Many product fail by being too complex.

3. Be technical.  You don’t have to write code but you do have to understand how it is built and how it works.

4. The CEO of a startup must, must, must be the product manager. He/she must own the functional user experience.

5. Stack rank your features.  No two features are ever created equal.  You can’t do everything all at once.  Force prioritization. 

6. Use a bug tracking system and religiously manage development action items from it.  

7. Ship it.  You’ll never know how good your product is until real people touch it and give you feedback.  


Loading posts...