Nice to meet you!

Gianluca Massini Rosati is a serial entrepreneur, international speaker and best selling author. He made his name in Italy in various sectors and has helped over 10,000 companies to achieve their objectives. He was among the pioneers of Fintech in Italy, proving to be able to concretely grasp the opportunities that the new financial industry applied to technology offered, to improve the fiscal management of over 10,000 entrepreneurs and companies. Frequently interviewed by the media, he is considered one of the leading experts on the fintech and fiscal scene.

“Entrepreneurs are born to improve the world, to have brilliant ideas and realize them by putting together all the pieces of the puzzle.”

To Improve The World!

Today, via his holding company he helps companies achieve their objectives by embracing new technologies.

Every day millions of entrepreneurs, ignoring these values, waste themselves in boring and repetitive activities the most important resource they possess: time. When that is no longer there, the ability to look to the future is lost, doing things of real value for oneself and for the whole world.









“Anyone of us has a moral obligation to the people who influence us and that is why we have a responsibility to make sense of our lives and that of the people around us, leaving a better world of how we found it.”



Gianluca was born in 1981 in Orvieto, Italy, a small town of 20,000 people. His mother was a merchant and a father was a craftsman. After finishing high school, he began working towards his calling, being an entrepreneur.

Successively exploiting the acquired skills, he re-enters the family business, changing them completely and quickly taking them to become a joint-stock company.

He became successful in a range of sectors including fin-tech, renewable energy and real estate. He now lives in London, the perfect place to do business on a global scale.

“Time is a finite resource, once it’s gone we can’t get it back. So we shouldn’t waste it overthinking things and not taking chances. “What if” is only good for a while, to help you think of new ideas. Eventually you need to turn “What if” into “This is what happened when I took that chance” otherwise you’ll suffer the pain of regret.”