Entrepreneur, Angel and Venture Investor
Damgaard Company makes venture capital investments on behalf of Preben Damgaard.
Our core expertise is funding and support of young app, cloud and platform driven companies, that have value propositions verified by customers and a potential for global scalability. The package includes board of director presence, management coaching, access to Preben Damgaard’s network and operational support in key matters.
We invest directly and syndicate with other business angels and venture and equity capital companies.
"I have worked with Preben Damgaard since the beginning of 2013, where he invested in Endomondo and became Chairman of the Board of Directors. At that time, Endomondo was facing a number of challenges that Preben helped us overcome. Preben has experience relevant for growing startups in addition to a valuable network and an analytical and patient approach to solving difficult problems. Preben played a key role in our sales of Endomondo to Under Armour for $85M in 2015. At Too Good To Go I again have the pleasure of working with Preben.
Mette Lykke, CEO at Too Good To Go
Fra Damgaard til Microsoft
Fra Damgaard til Microsoft - historien om firmaet Brdr. Damgård Data, der startes af Erik og Preben Damgård i 1984, indgår et strategisk samarbejde med IBM i 1994, bliver skilt fra dem igen 4 år senere, går på børsen i 1999, fusionerer med Navision Software i 2000
af Hans Peter Bech
Kunderne hos Plenti har et højt underholdningsforbrug, og den oplevelse vil blive endnu bedre, når kunderne får adgang til TDC's mobilnet, der er Danmarks bedste.
Peter Mægbæk, CEO Plenti
Selected Investment Portfolio & News
Endomondo is a free app and website that makes fitness fun and helps you stay motivated.
Too Good To Go is a hyper-local environmental social enterprise dedicated to reducing food waste.
Plenti is a Danish based mobile company
Bilagscan automatically reads all relevant information from attachments or receipts regardless of format with 100% correctness
Templafy helps large companies and organisations overcome ’document anarchy’