24 Burst results for "Beauty School"
"beauty school" Discussed on Eclosion
"Serta eight is tweet zoe. Attorney tirrenia attell. Telitha in particular is on. The job would appear this year closer to leave the farm. Sorak song count ed phone. You take food to repeal. Komo's he had had diarrhea c. And if it's not easy for fled hedera The villa music sofi. Can you can toss over michael. The good decrease showing d'ivoire Indeed khuda buca. Me deepened did a more. Gp laboratory to the pick diligent year. Shocker who truly folk walks. If i'm lab school shock for a sham determine beyond that don't why the botha's up mu musical leash abc from raccoon. Assoc- mammo geographic latte ham. Her see is if. I'm on book once. Beauty school city piles used to fella musique blonde physiognomy jika. You'll be on close upon bill. Paul situa vehicle. Tell don't see Impulsively to to the to support his policy of having a playoff sakamoto poly city kid got the assault squarely former planet to shuji the to stay on. Shaw valda doodoo disc shy. They shows platelets terrorism. Fina presents is due to ballot laws on phone lom-ali by then ma'am dose extremely. Did to take the battle. Mossad julia talk. That play chuckling hawker. She's thacker portrayal usual. My laws malware schema. Vish shuki is shock. Cushal jordan eberle yet did the keep parkdale. See appears yamaguchi. Every pot plant admiral -demia soul fee to sally buejan quotidian and monte bay. Who had someone terrorist bar cooks music of year. You said that us police are loyal to ski ski on todd. Looks he don't clip. Least school from cdc asami dispirit Mayfield all ballots. Do the vigo. Scooby quigley wildly equal taped equities. Sep tilled allow stip due to the mall. My ted theon opd to family to a button allows cd. Don't jay was a fawzia a memorial A burst memorial alkyl shapiro avocados if family did not musically at home we have some new visita bissau. Ceo shahabi a mesa. Juillet whiz regime gathered Cuisine airpods eulogio diesel was arrested on malta angle.
Beauty Tips To Empower The Visually Impaired
"Fabulous guest and co-host is Chelsea win. She is a licensed cosmetologist an image consultant and she also is a very special kind of educator Chelsea Welcome to our show. Thank you. Thank you so much for having me Amber, sir, Thank you. To be honest today. It's a real honor to have you on because I'm going to let you explain the type of education that you provide. Well, thank you so much. Aside from being a cosmetology instructor where I work for a global company name Chi and I teach hair make I mean hair techniques and color techniques and Beauty School for students as well as for teachers and salon owners. I also teach non Visual and adaptive techniques for individuals who are blind wage. Julion pearre disabled on you know, makeup techniques grooming hygiene how to do their own Nails how to do their own hair so that they can prepare for job interviews and even more so more importantly it's about being independent self confident and always looking your best whether or not you can or cannot see yourself in the mirror. I have to say you be honest with everybody listening right now when I you know, a lot of the times I'll receive story pitches and ideas some of them come from you at home. And when this month when your name came across my desk, I was intrigued because admittedly, you know, I thought I don't know that many people who are visually impaired and you know, when I started this podcast, I really wanted this to be a place where people could come and get education and be empowered and and also be dead, Lightened about things that we might not know about whether it was products or procedures or or people in general and you know through talking to a learned that October which I feel like I'm not many people know his breast cancer breast cancer awareness month is is also visually impaired Awareness Month. Correct? Yes. It is the month where there is white cane safety day, which is nationally recognized day and it's about you know, recognizing individuals who are blind and visually impaired and really addressing their independence with by using the white cane which as you know is what they use to help with orientation and mobility and all the Independence that maybe a lot of people may not perceive that they have right so but yeah, it's a very empowering Day, I am so honored that you are here. I think that for again people listening. This is going to be inspiring and emotional when we started talking in our in our pre-owned chat. You've got some some such brilliant tips that whether you are visually impaired or fully sighted. I think that you are going to find incredibly useful and and I hope this podcast particularly gives you a little bit of inspiration and you know, and and that you leave it feeling a grateful for those of you who don't have to deal with visual impairment of how lucky we are. So I think you get into this field. How did you get into this specialty? It you know what I have to say. It was purely by accident. I really was very much like you and very much like most people in the world who may or may not most people haven't met a blind person in their lifetime. And so I was very unaware of the need even that this even existed that there were blind women who wanted to learn how to do their makeup nor did I even have the idea that that that was something that you know was a concern and so several years ago back in 2011. I started volunteering reading for the blind games on a radio show called sight into sound radio and I was volunteering, you know, just to read books read, you know magazines to to the song mind and then over that course a couple of months later. I went to an event that we were, you know, hosting or not hosting but there and I met a blind young lady. Here in Houston. She's also known as the MasterChef winner for 2012. Her name is Christine Hall. If you pull her up on the internet, you'll find all information about her. She is a blind woman here in Houston who won MasterChef 2012. Wow, and you know, she's like a celebrity in the blind community and I walked up to her cuz I was there on site into sounds behalf. And I said, hey, you know, I'm a hairstylist and a makeup artist. So if you ever need anything, I'll be more than happy to help you and just so you know get you ready for the cameras and get you ready on set and she said, you know Chelsea, there's so many makeup artist and and people like that that are usually on said that can do that for me home. But to be honest since I lost my vision I haven't been able to do my makeup for myself anymore. And I said, oh really and she said, yeah and I said, well she's like, so do you think you can teach How to put on my own makeup and I said, why don't know I've never taught a blind person to put on their own makeup before, you know, I teach you know, young ladies and their mom and later, you know women that come in at my school and all the time who have Vision, but I said, you know what? I don't know but let me give it a try and so so we set up an appointment in her kitchen. I came to house several times and cookies something good. Not yet. Okay. All right. All right. We got to get in there. She did open up a restaurant here in Houston called The Blind goat, so just woke up there, but she has her own restaurant and she she does cook but at that time, you know, we sat down in her kitchen and she she taught me what it is that a blind person needs. Like how to teach her I didn't even know how to teach her. So she was like, okay. Well, can you describe that a little bit better? Can you like what you know and then hear what does that bottle feel? Like, what does that feel? And so here I am in our kitchen learning how to teach a blind person with audio description. I didn't even know what the word meant at the time then it was how to give verbal instructions on how to describe color how to map your face with your fingers and feel like orientate or your body. Like where are my eyebrows where you know are my thoughts eyelids and things like that and then like using your hands as guides and using voice as you know instruction and so it was like and then learning how to identify the differences between this bottle versus that
"beauty school" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast
"Listening to on life radio. This is Bernadette with junior live broadcasting from Dallas. Texas on IHEART media as well as Kfi in southern California on ABC News Talk. We are continuing on this great show today and the weather here is Fabulous Dallas I. Hope Everybody's out there is enjoying it. Our special guest today is Virginia Soul Smith. She is the author of the book that we are talking about today, the eating instinct food culture, body image, and guilt in America. As a journalist she has reported from kitchen tables and grocery stores graduated from Beauty School and gone. Swimming. In a Mermaid's tail I can't wait to ask. Her about that, her work has appeared in the New York Times magazine. Harper's L. and many other publications. She is a frequent contributor to the New York Times parenting section where she writes a monthly column on Kids Food and body image. You can find her on her website at Virginia, Soul Smith Dot Com that's Virginia Soul Smith Dot. com such a pleasure. Virginia. Welcome to one life radio greenkeeper having me. It's great to be here. I loved your book. It was very fascinating as a mother I found it. So intriguing and I'm so thankful that you wrote it because I think it'll be very helpful for so many parents out there but. Let me go to this I want to ask you. So you've gone swimming in a mermaid time I want to hear that story. got was though wiki watching Mermaids and watch you Florida was a story I did for the New York Times magazine actually did it when I was six months pregnant with my first daughter if you believe that. It was the really intrepid reporting and you know I went down it's this amazing resort Attraction one of these really old. Florida ever attractions these women are incredible athletes and they can swim in this underwater lagoon and you can watch them do this mermaid show and never like, okay you're getting in the water with us right and I said Okay I, guess. When you think for a story, absolutely absolutely I love your spirit but you know your journey studying food culture and eating instinct began after a very personal experience with your newborn daughter. Violet, can you tell us about it? Sure so You know when I was pregnant with violet it was a new mom obviously first time and I was trying to do everything really perfectly that you know prenatal vitamins Prenatal Yoga I figured the mermaid swimming was really good. And I was really worried about what I was eating. You know I, you know pregnant women are really told. Essentially that you're building a healthy baby, it feels like every bit you're taking you know. So don't eat this eat more You know there's just so many rules. and. So I really went into motherhood with all of these rules about how to eat perfectly and all of these expectations on myself that I would eat perfectly during this pregnancy, and then of course, I would feed my child in this you know quote perfect healthy way. And then when violet was born, it turned out that she was born with a rare congenital heart condition and when she was a month old, she nearly died she went into severe heart failure. And they saved her life. There was an emergency trip tone emergency around than another emergency room. She was rushed into surgery and she was intimated while she was still conscious. Breathing. Tube down her throat, and so it was you know this hugely traumatic ordeal for her and for us. and. The upshot was they saved her life but we we're now Meta managing this medical condition had no idea we would be dealing with and she completely stopped eating that. And became dependent on a feeding tube and so everything I thought I understood about motherhood everything I thought I. was going to be doing you know of course exclusive breastfeeding of course making my own baby food you know all of that was out the window and we had to figure out how to help this traumatize little baby trust food again, trust the act of either. And that's when I sort of realized. You know we are given all of these rules, but we're not taught how to connect with their own bodies or not how to trust ourselves with food. And so that sort of led me on this completely other pass with how think about food today. Well, yeah, and not only not trust ourselves with our food I I say with our babies you know I, think that mothers know best they really do what their baby needs. Yeah but you know in a situation like that I didn't need the Medical Corsino don't yard surgery and she was shut down and she wasn't eating. So we did need the feeding tube, but you know, and this is not a criticism of the doctors who worked so hard to save her but basically, they put the feeding Tube Ben in their job done they've you know they've stabilize the child, she's getting the nutrients. She's needs she's growing. So they think it's done but for us for mothers eating is this really emotional thing right? You've got the bonding you do with your baby there's you know the importance, the comfort we'll get out of those rituals there's thinking about became the first birthday cake. We grow blackberries and our backyard. I of course, my you know my child's GonNa WanNa, grow up eating these blackberries and suddenly all those emotional. You know opportunities for connection and bonding taken away and so I had to figure out how to help her heal from this trauma reconnect to herself into her own hunger instincts. So she could eat and also had this sort. Of let myself off the hook about all these external expectations and rules and just reinvent you know figure out. Okay. What does eating going to be in our family? What is this going to look like for us? Right? Well, that's what I was talking about the after care and how old is violent is she she's now seven she's in second grade she has thriving she's. Super Smart obsessed with birds and she loves to eat. That now that's that's a that's a great a happy story right there and and thank God for the medical. Knowledge that we do have in a great doctors that are out there that can save lives but you know while the media promotes being thin, the food industry promotes overeating they really do, and so how did these conflicting messages affect the way we think about food Yeah. So you know they sound conflicting because it does feel that way right? Like you see an average for McDonald's, and then you see an advertisement for weight watchers and it can feel like you're just getting all these mixed messages about how to eat. But what really both industries are doing that's pretty devious. If you ask me as both industries are saying, don't trust yourself don't trust your body's ability to feel hunger and fullness indefinitely don't trust your body's ability to feel comfort food and follow us follow our rules and know the food industry trades on it. In this sort of seductive like ooh come back you know these delicious food, you're not supposed to have a lot of advertising for. What we might call junk food sort of trade on this idea of your being bad and it's forbidden fruit and then the Diet industry has like, no, no really don't have it. No, no, here's it's you're not allowed to be. Here's all the new rules about what time of day to eat or you know all these different things and so in both cases being saturated with these messages that we need to listen to somebody else about food in our bodies and the experience with violent with that really taught me was that we have to start with trusting selves. You know babies are born understanding when they're hungry and when they're full, you don't have to teach a healthy newborn baby that. Ability, because she was traumatized because the act of tubes coming out her face was so scary and intense in those early weeks that she just you know she shut down on it but she had hunger underneath we just had to get back to that. She. Knew that food could be a comforting thing because you know breastfed in the first few weeks of her life. So she we had that we just had to get back to that than I. Always share her story. It is very dramatic and it's thankfully very rare but I think it's also really common I think so many of us get to a place way further into childhood and way further adulthood where we've stop trusting ourselves we feel like we have to. Listen to someone else about what to eat. We feel like we're so bad or wrong for wanting to eat the way we do, and that's what that's what my work is really all about pushing back against that message on your workers. Incredible. Everyone out there you're listening to. Virginia Soul. Smith, she is the author of the book that Eating Instinct Food Culture Body Image and guilt America we're going to go to break. We'll be right back. You're listening to one life radio..
"beauty school" Discussed on The Film Vault
"No to self already took a peek. Black. have six with each other. Watches free you to. Feel a bit too expensive. I want I wanted to watch that clip again right now I want to stop the show and just watch the clip settled the choreographed moment when they both cover their is with like the Crook of the elbow is really magical. Time because it's like sinked up. All right. Here we go. What do you got? What's your number two number two I don't know how to that number two for me is. Sort of a fifty way tied. What? I fifty way tie. This will make sense though at. The conclusion of the sequel twenty, two Jump Street in twenty fourteen, they have a little fun with the idea of them continuing to make these movies forever. AD. INFINITUM. And you got a preview of twenty-three, Jump Street twenty, four, th street on and on and on. It goes to an absurd degree and every single one to give you a little clip. Every single one begins with ice ice cube. All right. New Assignment. You guys are going to medical school and have a shootout in the hallway of like a hospital. They go all over the. Semester at sea, go to culinary school, this one features will take. Flight account is that Bill Hader knows bill hader. Flight Academy featuring on a Ferris beauty school. You'RE GONNA traffic school even enroll in the cemetery and the seminary someone to become priests, and there's even a contract dispute a one point where Seth Rogan replaces Jody Hill. For one of the films I don't know could have been Thirty nine jump street at that point but they make them I'd infinitum and it's a very funny. Car Construct because. You really are like watching twenties dumpster and you're like, how far is this GonNa go like? Are they going to go like twenty, three, twenty four where does end and have a little phone that at the end drugs by Phil Lord and Chris Miller? Geniuses. Though they are. So I don't know how you WANNA. Put I put twenty-three Jump Street twenty four, etc.. I put. All the ensuing jump Straits in twenty two, Jump Street twenty fourteen you can only rent this thing Brian. Are there really fifty there's not fifty how many other they play. So many little clips in moments from supposed sequels that my estimation is we get a look. I'm sorry I meant up to fifty jump street. We GonNa look twenty five movies at least. I have no recollection of the really sounds good sounds. Funny? Number One dance sale the Dance Academy at one point. Sounds. Great I. Didn't like that twenty to twenty one quite a bit twenty two you can. You can not be seen by me again. We're breaking up. number one for me it's it's kind of a layup and. The trailer is just so great and it's mean-spirited but I get it and There actually has been a movie that's called I am Sam that it's very very. Similar to it, but I'm going with Tropics thunders simple Jack which. COMES UP. I want to say daily by any means but probably at least once a month, I'll see somebody with a really awful haircut and I'll refer to them as simple Jack. I had a neighbor one point who had a horrible Cocker Spaniel with a terrible haircut and they named their Spaniel Simple Jack the full length trailer which I think seventy seconds which you can find on Youtube for simple. Jack. is just fantastic and you know I get that. It's insensitive I do I've I've I worked and I spoke about it many times on the show how much I love that population and working with those people and those people at working when the mentally challenged and how they're just honest. Great. Really well-intentioned big hearted people who just don't really have a place in the way in our current society a lot of the time Ben Stiller did with symbol Jack was fantastic and I, it makes perfect sense. When you know they were they say within the movie, they never go full because. That's all we gotta go partial and there's a lot of truth to that and I think I am Sam is Definitely if you don't know what I am Sam is it's Sean Penn going full and it was cringe. Cringe these SIM lab movie. Oh. Yeah. And I think that's exactly what they're referring to I. Think they're talking about I am Sam, which came out seven years before tropic thunder was released. So simple. Jack. In Tropic Thunder. You all know about what I'm talking about, and if you have not seen the fulling trailer which I don't think made it into the actual movie, the full length trailer. DO I. Need to play. Club first and then we'll review I. Don't WanNa Play Your Clip your clip is lame. Disagree. I just realized what you're number. One is this is Lane Bryant come on you bet. You're better than this number was about the. Cheating and she was cheating. It'd be like having something with them. Simpson's because they made a movie once it's it's it's a cheap. Misunderstanding number one for me and I'm shocked there's crossover anyone or less, but I'm pleased. Is. From South Park the movie no, it's not South Park or anything about the characters from South Park. It is Terrorism Phillip Asses of fire. Enersen voiced by. Trey Parker and Matt Stone, Terrance and Phillip Song written by Trey Parker. One thing I did not know about this movie. The original title of Uncle Fucker was actually motherfucker they wanted his character saying motherfucker all the time but.
Joanna Vargas on How to Get Amazing Skin Without Needles
"Okay. So. You are from new, Jersey like me. Now I'M NOT GONNA I'M NOT GONNA call you thought about this I'm like I'm GonNa call you a Jersey girl. But the thing is I realized I cringe whenever I hear someone say, Jersey, Girl I cringe at the movie Jersey girl everything yeah expression. But I need to know about what Your Jersey experience was like growing up like where he from I think you might live in New Jersey now right I do live in New Jersey now, which I thought I would never do it's sort of like a sign of the apocalypse really I love I mean. Obviously I've changed a lot but a growing up I grew up in the Princeton New Jersey Area I grew up. Across the street from a cornfield played in in nature all the time. But I was always obsessed with beauty products and which made me even more stand out against my classmates because no one else seemed very interested in any of that. But I- perfume baby powders bubble baths lip balm lip gloss is all of that stuff was my jam even when I was three or four years old so AGO, up. Did you get that from always fascinated when like other girls were not? Interested. In that kind of stuff to me, that was very surprising. I just was like I didn't understand that like other little girls not you know be fascinated by their mothers lipstick or the shampoo. So where did you find that stuff like where where was your access How did you get the access? My grandmother was really into beauty and I for me personally I have said this before. A personalized this comment because I don't Know how other people feel about it but I feel like you know it's a part of that culture. My aunts were very glamorous. They were high heels, poolside and my grandma always had our hair done. She always had some makeup and lipstick on she all my aunts and my grandma really they smell delicious all the time. So it was really a part me of Culturally of WHO I was in. So she was sort of my entry point into that and she would let me do her makeup or and her hair had like a hot roller set a set her hair. So that was really how I got into it. I mean, I also thought it was super weird that girls. Were not interested in that are didn't have. That passion that I had but you know I, it was just sort of something that I didn't I didn't care if anybody else wasn't interested address. Yeah and what was the moment that you? Felt you know obviously, you're skipping a huge section of your life, but I'm curious. A young person when you said I WANNA. Be aestheticians like little girl or now you know. When did you learn that word aestheticians? How did you know you wanted to be institition I know the truth is I didn't know I didn't know that it existed I. Didn't know that it could be the career it's become for me At all I went to college I forgot all about. Anything beauty related in moved to New York's fashion photographer. But when I got here I realized I wasn't cut out for that life at all. There was nothing about it that I was suited for and so big when I asked join us quickly what what about you said you weren't cut out for that like what about it made? You feel that way. I was really shy and to sell yourself to get work wasn't something that I was really comfortable with being like you should hire me because wobble Blah introduced the freelance lifestyle. when I was on set I remember I would get really uncomfortable and really sick to my stomach if someone was getting yelled at even if it wasn't me. yeah like I remember one. There was a photographer yelling at his first assistant who was the nicest person and just the experience of listening to that. Young man getting yelled at I I just I was sick for him. You know and I realized like I. I can't do this. You know I can't do. This is a job in so. A friend of mine kind of suggested beauty school and. and I thought I would give it a try
How Joanna Vargas Built a Beauty Empire with Her Hands
"I have read about your early morning routine and found it very inspiring. Can you tell me about your early mornings? And how you develop that habit as you and I Both know it's challenging when you have kids and you're working and you don't try to find time for yourself. It's you know you have to be highly scheduled and I've always been an early riser. And so instead of just waking up early and just sitting in bed I decided to make it into a bit of a moment for myself which I found has really helped me tremendously in terms of stress management. And just making me feel like I did something good for myself every day so I wake up quite early and I do sit in bed for a little bit and just look at what's happening in the universe and then I get up and Do a pelleting class which really helps me manage stress. And kind of invigorates me and Gets my day started nicely with some fun music and some dance vibes. You like me a busy mom. What is the bare minimum? We each need to be doing to have good skin. I like to point out people that good skin has nothing to do with your DNA in has everything to do with your lifestyle. The bare minimum would include getting enough rest Exercising and eating not be on a diet but eating things that will give life to you and then on the skin-care side. It will be washing your face before bed wearing sunscreen every day and then I think sort of an essential ingredient in your arsenal would be a vitamin C. Ideally a vitamin C serum for day to help protect your skin against sal mutation and sun damage. You know you could wear it under makeup so those would be sort of like the bare minimum perhaps in exfoliating once or twice a week I bear is also my maximum John. That's how much of one's skin do you think is about what you were putting into your body verse. What you were putting on your skin. You know I'm an ESA Titian. So obviously I believe in product I believe in Facials butts I think. Fat Your Skin is like maybe seventy percent what the rest of your life looks like good products are really important but I think people discount completely how important it is to be healthy in your life. It's such an important part having good skin and controlling breaking out controlling dryness controlling how we age. Obviously I had to learn this as I got older. I'm I'm turning fifty this year and I feel like I understand a healthy lifestyle so much more than I did. When I was young I was so much more willing when I was young to kind of be like. Oh you don't have good skin and in my case. My mother had darker skin than me and I always wished I had her skin. I got cursed with this. You know fair skinned with freckles in Malaysia. And you know we all have our things right and I think when you're younger it's easy to pick yourself apart and when you get older you realize there's so much you can do for yourself some to make yourself look good and I. I think that my skin looks better than it's ever looked even though in my late forties so you do look I just for anyone listening so they know that skin is is is glowing. You grew up in Princeton. New Jersey went to University of Chicago studied. Women's studies is also a women's studies major so I love and Jersey quarrelsome and photography. What did you plan to do with that? You know? I moved to New York with that dream of being a fashion photographer or an art photographer of some kind. I did get jobs in that field at the beginning in the first years I was here. I just really realized very quickly that my personality I was not. I was not made for that lifestyle. I was not made to be a freelancer. I was very shy. I was very quiet. The idea of self promotion embarrassed me and just being on set. I just felt so stressed out all the time and so going to beauty school was sort of like while. Maybe I'll do make up. Maybe I could be a part of the Industry. Some Way and In a different way and when I got to school I really fell in love with the idea of taking care of somebody and that one on one. You share with me. What what's troubling you and I'm going to help you fix it and to this day. That's really what I love about my career and that's why I still do So many facials and I'm still in the mix Because I just love it this Chew Lak- Nice to have you on must be a special reason. Yeah Yeah you know. It's a special reason since I like to be behind all right so when come to beauty decided to come on board. I guess you rushed volunteer to try the products as I know I did. And it's the first time I know but I've already been using the coconut cream for years so I figured I wasn't going to miss a chance to try out sister products. I liked the photo you sent me the other day. You hear literally good and that was just after one shampoo and conditioner. My girls were shiny and smooth man. And my Komo's not full of my own hair after detangle that in the shower even in pictures is coming through. Your hair looks shiny and hydrated and just so healthy things. I really appreciate that. You let me send you those about the chained. So how many products are you using? All told right now. I've got four so I'm using the shampoo. The conditioner believing cream and they can tell you. What my favorite is the wave first of all that name is everything but I love how my waves on my Carl's just are fuller touchable. They're less frizzy. I mean I sound like an ad but let me tell you well you can enjoy the benefits of the gun through beauty haircare line picking up your favorites at target ordering from target dot com. You worked at new organic spa and with a dermatologist. Had those experiences shape your thinking on skin care? I learned a lot about ingredients at the organic spa. I also felt like the stress was more on aromatherapy there than anything else and it was very hard to clinically help. Anybody I also learned. I don't like Enya as much as other people may have. And so me. Getting a job with a derm was kind of like okay. I'm not going to do this. Who Am I and so working there? For the time that I was there was the opposite end of the spectrum. It was somebody who was really passionate about product and beauty which is great But where do I fall in this conversation? I found that I really thought less was more and I wanted to show people that you don't have to turn to invasive things in order to get your skin to be what you wanted to be. And so that's really how I developed my voice however it took you a long time to tell your parents that you were working as an institution and that this is what you were going to do why I think perhaps other people who have immigrant families can relate to this in some way. I'll just speak for myself and I have found that friends who have had immigrant. Parents have related to this concept but really my parents did not send me to school so that I would work with my hands. It's really that cut and dry sometimes for people. Mom definitely knew that aestheticians existed. But I don't think that anybody was happy with that choice in career. They wanted me to be a lawyer or a doctor. Those are pretty much. My two choices. I think that my family would have been proud of me if they could see now what I've accomplished but Definitely it was a hard conversation and it was many years after that I still had to listen to while if you have become a lawyer like your brother Blah Blah Blah Blah Blah. So you know it is what it is. They just had a different world view. And I think one of the gifts that I have in my life is that I'm really good at seeing things from other people's perspectives. Even if they're not my own and I understood what they meant they just wanted what was best for me. It was very dramatic when I was young. But now you know I I really. I really get what they were
Beauty Headlines for 15 April
"I really tried hard to keep things from not being like all corona craziness you know like some just like some different upbeat stories. I'm sorry but coronas dominating the news just affects everything. Okay what's going on all right? So space and K. I love a bit of space. Okay my Alma Mater. They are shifting to online consultations and masterclasses. Okay their clients want to know how to look. Good a zoo meetings. They WANNA know how to get their skin looking great. They're really want the education because they can't go inside and shop got it so they're doing that. Yeah Dennis Gross is hosting stuff. Charlotte Tilbury is going to be doing masterclasses. Sarah Chapman Kate Somerville. It's all happening online. And they're not the only company there's no I heard I heard keells is going to be doing some online consultations. Any store that is. I'm going to call it. High touch as they say in the Biz. High touch beauty industry You know it's all about like what the client needs. It's not just like fast moving goods. They'RE SMART. They want to get online and make sure that they maintain those relationships with their customers so expect to see more of that from especially the luxury brands in personality driven brands. Ill McKee am I saying that right? You know what I'm talking about. Machiavelli the cosmetics brand. They have a plan to hire makeup artists who are affected by Kobe. Meaning that make who've lost their jobs from being let go so they're creating an online beauty school in which two hundred makeup artists are going to teach up to eight classes a day. Getting twenty five dollars an hour. So this is what I love. They're paying like a decent hourly wage to their makeup artists. This isn't like Oh we'll trudeau. Have you have time? Why don't you just like be free in here? Come give us some free advice online. This is like no pay for these services. These people work hard right. They work hard. They're talented so pay them for their skills. So many talented people are working from home or like they're just sitting at home and they have skills to teach in people can learn from them at home so I think this is a creative way to help employ people so and like listen. I talk about this all the time like people are willing to pay for content or they should be so. I love that they're creating this model. Also expect to see that soon and this is this is not covert related so excited to to give you this one okay. This is the best news ever right. I did ready go. Okay this is. It's the inciting incident is sad. You know it is the twenty fifth anniversary of Selena's death Selena the famous iconic Selena Quintanilla not Gomez people were talking the classic Classic Selena. Bidi Bidi Bom Bom so. Selena is going to have another collaboration with MAC cosmetics I saw the cosmetics bag. Do you remember that on rag boost? Ea I am so excited that you like the bag to. When I saw the products I was like these. Aren't that different from the first Selena Mac collection which was maybe six years ago or something that was fabulous but the boosts ta rhinestone cosmetics studied bag. It's a black leather bag with the silvery studs on it. If you saw the movie J.lo's wearing you know the iconic started boost. It's just incredible. It is the accessory of the season so run. Do not walk to get this bag. It's fabulous so anyway. I'll never sing selena against. That's my new. I love it. Those are the
O.G. Beauty YouTuber Kandee Johnson Is Ready For Her Comeback Now
"Welcome to breaking beauty so when you start at Youtube. This was over a decade ago. You just stay around that long like ninety and so you were a single mom working as a pro makeup artist in Hollywood. I went back and watched your first video. You don't even see me. You don't even see my face and I had a cold so it doesn't even sound like me the worst video to ever be your video but that's okay. It shows how delusional now nothing has to be perfect. You can have a cold and not even show your face and it can be poor quality. And unless you do that's GonNa longest and so tell us why you decided to get into you to to begin with sure so. I had never really seen youtube before. I knew you went there to see like funny videos. And random. Like people walking into windows and stuff like that But my friend had showed me a girl in the UK. Lauren Luke Panacea eighty-one her username and she was doing makeup tutorials just in her bedroom and you could hear a dog snoring in the background and I was like I feel. She's my friend. She's teaching. Step-by-step things I just fell in love with her and I thought. Oh my gosh all the years where people have sat in my makeup chair saying I wish I knew how to put makeup on. I wish you could teach me. I can teach them. I could teach mama living bathroom wherever and I thought I'll be the. Us version of Lauren. Luke and then once I watched youtube for like a few minutes more I realize there was like a couple of other a couple and I mean like maybe there were seven of us total doing beauty videos back then but very very few so I was just excited to take my knowledge of makeup artists and teach people the basics like how I got into make it was. I wanted to make people feel good. It's the feeling that you'd see in somebody's face when for the first time they looked in the mirror and a woman would say. I never thought I looked beautiful for the first time. I think I actually looked beautiful and right then when I was in beauty school I was like I don't want to do here anymore. I just wanted to make up. I just WanNa make women feel failing feeling beautiful. Yeah and you could share it with so many more people at one each other countries around the world. Yeah Yeah it's amazing. I feel like you became really famous for your transformation videos. Oh yeah transform yourself into anyone who is unbelievable when it's gone and I saw also the one where you transform Kim Kardashian Princess Jasmine it was like Y- identical and your Barbie Video. It's your second most popular thirty four million views. It's crazy because I honestly didn't like that video I still to this day. Cringe looking at the. How imperfect the eyelashes are. But I was like. It's right before Halloween. I should put up that dumb video. Even though I don't like the Barbie one for one less costume look and I put it up and normally I'll sit by the computer for hours after upload commenting back to people and I don't even like this video. I don't even want to hear what people have to say. I left. I come back an hour later. I looked at my instagram and I was like. Oh my gosh. Something's wrong with instagram's broken. I got twenty thousand followers in an hour. I'm like something's wrong. Wow and then I looked in the comments and people are like. Oh my gosh. Your video was posted by it would did. The list just went on and on and on like how people saw the video everywhere. Good Morning America. Just every news outlet I was like Oh I hate those eyelashes. That's all I could think about. I guess it's just the power of Barbie as an icon as well right. Oh yeah I mean everybody knows a Barbie doll not gonNA know a certain? Tv Show right movie actress. But I mean you can't get too much more economic than Barbie. Yeah whatever country. Whatever language they know of. Arias Oh true and then I feel like for your brand. Your personal brand is well. You've described your channel as the happiest place on Youtube and it's almost like a daytime. Tv host like. Do you feel pressured to show up happy every day. Like or have you evolved it I mean I think I've always wanted to be a role model and inspiration for people and so I felt like if I can. You know the world is a pretty negative and sad place everybody's dealing with problems and heartache and difficult situation so it was my honor that I could people would right. Oh you know whether they were diagnosed with cancer or they have a child is sick or they just lost a loved one saying for at least fifteen minutes. When I watch your video I can take a break and so it fell more pressure when I had the two youtube channels and I was writing to blogs a day. And you know people right. I don't know what I would do without reading your blog every day. So that compelled and propelled me to continually right to the point of where it was. You know sleeping two hours a night for years on end is not healthy and missing out on a lot of things because I had to be writing or editing or getting photos ready so it's like okay. I need to just one platform. That can really help people on. Yeah but that's my greatest. Joy is yeah hearing those kind of things from people. Yeah and that's naturally your personality too. I mean I just met very very clear. That's who you are if you So all that being said you took a hiatus last year and there weren't any youtube videos in nineteen so tells about that. It was so crazy because the year prior I hit. Also just not uploaded very much but it was just this pace for this many years in the year before it was insane. I was traveling two to three times a week at the airport. Not Sleeping editing hosting things do it was so much stuff and then on top of it. I lost a larger portion of family members in a in a year. It was just a lot of difficult. Things hit me all at once and emotionally physically. I wasn't able to keep up and part of me felt like I don't belong in what the Youtube space had become. You know very different than when I started. You know yeah. It was humble beginnings back that any video. People put up like all drill. I love it. And and then youtube come very very overproduced vary it looks like many. Tv shows everywhere. I'm still a team of me like me. Editing me lighting me setting up the camera it. It just felt like it was a different space for me. Yeah but thankfully when I upload my video so many people were just writing the most amazing comments. Yeah just saying like No. This is what we want youtube to be again. This is what we need. You know showing community again so I was like. I do want to be a shining difference in space no matter how it changes. Yeah yeah so what we're talking about. Is that three weeks ago. You you posted your first video and over a year. Yeah and it was called Mama's back yeah and And you express some of those feelings about not necessarily feeling like you fit in to the beauty. Yeah influence or crowd. Can you expand on that? Yeah when I started. It was very different. The community was so supportive and it was a bunch of people that just love makeup. You know it was just like oh we found a place everybody loves make beauty can gather here and then it kind of has become a different space where I was like. I don't know if if that's what what people would I thought people followed me for is still what would even be popular on Youtube or still be interesting. You know everything changed so quickly and at the core I just I know no matter what changes people still want to encourage inspired and loved. And you know if you know lighting lipstick on fire while you apply. It is a trend. I don't WanNa do it? You know I wanNA stick to what I love teaching people. I've always loved teaching. People love inspiring people. I love encouraging them or showing new cool things. That is what I love. Yeah the other the the drama that has now become a huge part of the duty community. Just just makes me sad. You know it's like this is not what we're here for. People were focusing on all the negativity. And it's mostly like you love Color Soda you friends. I WANNA bring that part back and right. Maybe be a difference to tell people like this doesn't need to be what you focus
"beauty school" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry
"It. You know you're you're really cute and I do feel like a little attracted to you. And it's one of those things where the clients and the Stylus sought first before four. We did because we didn't allow ourselves even go there. Because it's like you know you have this precedent dedom- it hit me like the transition from friendship. It to really carrying on a different level happened almost immediately and it was extremely powerful with as a snippet. Today's Today's podcast. Because on joined by Alexis Davis Burston. Who are the founders of potent right here but to fly Lav Salam and butterfly circus because education and we put them onto the show back in episode one hundred and twenty six the Salon International Special and we learn briefly billionaire? Ten minute chat with them about Po- prior and I said to them. They're the I wanted to bring them onto the show and learn of this story. Will that is exactly what you're GONNA get today. Because we are going to learn how they have gone from Being Butterfly Loft Salon to eventually grow one of the most dynamic and exciting brands out there right now pope riot. How have they done that? How have they got to where they are today? Well they're gonNA take his right back back to start to where it all began a butterfly luffed salon and I woke Dave is going to tell us about how he started. One product range long long Tomko and it didn't work. He's GonNa share how that happen. They can share their marriage. How they came together as a couple? They really going to reveal so much about this story. Sorry and it is so inspirational for us all to listen to because you may be somebody who has the aspirations and ambition to maybe launch your own hair care brand one day. Well if that's you or you just want to feel excited about saint. That really has been rocking the industry. Then this is a podcast so you're gonNA thoroughly enjoy so let's go straight into this mind view with David and Alexis I and of pope riot so really excited to woke him onto the show the bane onto the show ready before back in episode one hundred twenty six. But I'm delighted to welcome on Alexis Alexis and David I and founders of the pope riot heckle aligned but to fly law salon in Los Angeles and the Butterfly Circus. So welcome to the show guys thank you so much for. The opportunity is great to be back on your show. Yes thank you so much well. Let's let's just get the listeners. A tidy reminder I reckon and so back his salon international believer got that episode right episode. Hundred Twenty six we if we had a little press we got in the room and we kind of invite guys in a. and Youtube came in and we had a really nice ten minute conversation which was great. Yeah I felt like we left off in. There is so much more to discuss so this is going to be perfect. The little more free form long form and we promised to be very transparent and open to give all your listeners. A peek behind. What's happening here? Pope Ryan would. That's that's exactly where we want to go. Because that's what I want. Paul Ryan has just blown. Opener is such a big way over the last couple of years or so here. You know it's been an exciting to get to know that but why you two are so much the face of it. Hey and good looking faces you all right but you you but I want to get to know you guys. I want our listeners to understand the journey because would it be fair to say the journey has just. I've been playing silent. No that's the also I want to. Honestly you know. The journey really started a long time ago before just before opening bonfire loft and You know we we. We opened butterfly Loft as friends and then we became lovers so that's like another story itself And then after butterfly law this is the Reader's Digest Cook. No if you will and and then we started an independent education. Company called Butterfly Circus which we can elaborate on later and then after that Dove into pariahs so the journey has been been been long going. It's been smooth sailing. I think similar to most people's stories and most companies we like to think that we've traveled up a spiral L. Staircase. You don't ever really know what the next steps are. That are in front of you. You just kind of keep taking steps in some of them feel like they're steps down on but each wind provides you with the information and knowledge and experience in order to reach new heights so I'd say it wasn't a straight line of success it just kind of up the spiral staircase beautiful right. So let's just get to where let's get to the end of the story as such so where we're at right now. So Polaroid is kind of where you're at still got the solemn. Yes definitely we still have butterfly Loft and run that. Yes so butterfly loft. The it's it's important to our brand of pulp riot is products created by hairstylists in a hair salon. In Waller time is really stretched. Edged were not able to spend as much time in salon as we used to. It's really important to the brand that we continue to to operate. It is continue to create products in there because we feel like the magic a happened when the people who are creating products actually are the people using the products But we don't get to spend as much time as as we like. Yeah I guess on a when we spoke last time I know you guys traveled the world with the pope riot brand so this go right back. Let's go right way back. Alexis firstly tell us about you. WHO's a hairdresser? Yes so I'm a hair stylist you know it's a classic story that I think a lot of hairstyles can relate to where you're not supported supported by your family you know I wanted to be hairstylist. Back in high school because I had seen One of my older brothers had a girlfriend named Karen in Karen became a hairstylist and just was in off her she just was kind of like the mini mentor to me and I just thought you know she always looks stylish. She looks cute. She has money what she does and she gets to be creative all day long and I just felt like you know what that sounds like something i WanNa do and so I told my parents words. I wanted to be a hairstylist. And they said great gift to go to college. I may father is a professor. You know he's has doctorate like all this kind of stuff and both. My parents have college degrees. It was very important to them for all their kids to do that. Which I think a lot of people can relate to but I went to college and I'm a great student student but I dropped out after year because I felt like this is not my passion. This is not where I wanna be and this is not what I WANNA do and I felt like it it for all compass purposes. It was kind of a waste of time and money and so dropped out in. My parents said that's fine but we're not GONNA pay for beauty school and I said that's totally fine. I'll just get alone which I did and I just went through Beauty School as fast as I could here in California. It's sixteen hundred hundred hours. which if you do it fulltime is Just over a year and As soon as I got out I started working at a salon and assisted and and I was one of those assistants that they said. We're having a class. You bring one model. I'd bring to so definitely an overachiever. From the beginning. Blitzed through assisting disting- became a full-time stylist Then quickly became very well known in Los Angeles Area became a mentor to other stylus in and assistance in building them up and then David approached me about opening a salon together and I said Hell yes and that was an you say there though Alexis. I'm ready became too. You say blitzed through. What did you place your way through it? I blitz my way through school because it was. You know you have to do your hours during the week. The maximum you can do is forty hours and so I was like clock in clock out like forty hours on point making sure to get through it Before actually get get them getting the licensed to actually work in the workplace. Will you not actually somebody. That was really ambitious. You have begun dishes for the industry. Absolutely I mean I think for me. I'm competitive nature. You know I come from a family of seven kids. I'm one of seven on your your way through and nobody's GonNa do anything for you and so that was a lesson I learned longtime ago that you know you you you have to find your voice and you have to use it properly and so so I found it and and for me I felt like I. This is what I wanted and I was going to make it happen so David went about what about you. Where's your journey started out in Hatteras? In well Alexis took you up to the point where we opened butterfly loft while she was going through all her schooling for eh through her days in the Harris Salon. I was working in corporate job in San Francisco. I was pretty miserable because it just just wasn't What I am was very left brain analytical work in? I'm much more of a right brained creative person so I left my job. The stability of a paycheck attack in all my education behind and I created a air product company called level six. And you've probably never heard of level six because is level six was a failure. It didn't work and I found myself in entrepreneur who was felt pretty unemployable time. I felt like a failure and so I decided to go in a different direction. Site with by product line allowed me to go into thousands of hair salons. I got to see what worked. And what didn't work and I discovered that I really enjoy being around artists and so I decided to try managing a hair salon. God and so we were man. I managed a hair salon for a year and a half. I learned how to do it. I learned how to be really good at it And then I decided sided. Open my own hair. Salon called Butterfly Loft and of course I needed a partner and so I called my friend who I had known for. Twenty Years Alexis assist. She was also my hairstylist. And I said would you like to open up. A Salon called Butterfly Loft and as she said her response was hell. Yeah so I told you about the spiral staircase in. I told you that my first product line was a failure but the question is was it really a failure with with it. I learned how to manufacture product how to create packaging how to be cells rep how to be an educator how to speak to the hearts of Stylus and I also through the managing a salon where I felt like a failure. I learned how things operate nece Salon. What hairstyle is want so even though the were failed projects? I'm pretty sure spoiler. Alert those skills that I learned prepared me for what's to come next. I okay so we'll year we talking about when but a fly loft going so open November second of two thousand and ten. So when you think about that time in the in our history it was just right at the time of the great recession When we had a major banking crisis isis and so the we couldn't get loans the space that we were interested in building? Dean was vacant for seven years and so that that it was a real challenging time but from an economy standpoint Bri so you call this Salom you say you didn't have lines. How did you get any money together? So the little money that I sold the first product line for I scraped back together Alexis used her savings. We basically went all in with all the money we had to build a salon. Did you have a very clip business. Plan Dan to what this salon was going to be. Yes and it's funny looking back at it now because when you put together a business plan you generally put together conservative -servative projections and I've recently revisited. It and it was fired conservative. UNBEL- look back on these business plans. Yeah Yeah So. Originally our salon was at twenty five stations salon and also had to spot rooms in a makeup studies wasn't no small little setup. Took here and to be candid. It costs US eight.
How Nine Zero One Salon Came to Be
"Did you two meet and how did nine zero one come to be because obviously we don't need to get into every damn don't do that because thank. They run a very successful business together. That's you know something bit. Everybody's not everybody but that's that's really bad ass. So how did it happen. Where did we meet. Did we meet here school. Did we meet at the Chateau by the pool was a story ladies. We met assisting together right. After beat goes actually my first job out of beauty school was Fred Segal Beauty Nikki not so much the second and she started working there months before I did and so we're both newbies at the same time and we had a cut foils every single hour of the hour of the day next main highlight and then you have to cut cut down your refers when you're a waiter and you have to liberal silverware when you're sous-chef and you have to chop onions for nine hours acquiesce honey. Do's cutting foils foils onions. Yes that is exactly what we did forever and we bonded like literally really instantly really really right. Now I mean right away right away and then you worked yourselves up the ranks than I got fired I. I was there for what you do. You did a good job and her boss was like felt threatened and I knew this movie I love that God at that time. I didn't love it right back. It's like fuck you but you knew that's why right okay because we knew like instant yeah. I was like right after it was crazy anyhow so I got fire so I was forced to move on from that Seagal and then naturally I wanted ended my friend to come with me. Fred Segal has very strict strong education training program that I was fortunate enough to do eleven out of twelve all of haircuts. I didn't get to do the last one but Nikki was like. I'm going to finish my last one allies. Yes yeah get that education yeah and then you're like. Let's do now we went to we went so long. Kush Salon I beg them. Please please hire me. I don't need to be an assist Sistani more. Please let me be a stylus. I promise you I'll be great. Somehow I talked her into hiring me for that and it worked out great and then as soon as I got here too said you gotta bring over a friend she came over as well and then we stayed there for about a year and a half and win over to Ken Paves Salon win over to pave salon for about three years and I know that name he's done light on the cards. Yeah he's got you. He used to be like Jessica. Simpson's best asked Fred what it is honey honey. You know demographic goes early two thousands. That's who I remember so she was like he was being at that tyrod. Hi We were like in the spot which was good yeah it was good and then and then you became spot mainly we did did but we don't know we've really we weren't trying to be that right which which became that if you try. I too hard you're not cool. We just opened up a slot and literally to keep it real. We want people to like. Come have an have fun listening. Good music have a glass arose. Zeh Work with all of our friends only hire our friends only hire awesome people I mean my sister was a front desk. My best friend from sixth grade was a manager like literally we hire. Hire your cousin so you want to invite all the cool people art and oddly enough. We were actually just talking about it like literally twenty minutes ago and and our friends sent us a picture of a salon in Dublin called zero one same exact font. WHOA Z. Spelled spelled out the fuck. Are you kidding me and this is probably one of twelve salons overseas because when we were starting our business. Do you want to global global trademark our national. We don't pay for global minerals like fuck now. Is there natch Butte in Ireland because I did the same thing like American yeah interesting Krasikov Global Work. You know what they say. The higher you climb stronger the wind yeah ah no it's great good for them. I hope they're doing good. Maybe they got some extra business out. Of course they
The Murder of Buzz Clinton
"And carpenter was the achiever in her family. She got her law degree from a prestigious college at made plans for successful life but beth's little sister kim had a more difficult and far less charmed life was unemployed divorced and living as a single mob up by the time she reached her twentieth birthday after kim's divorce beth and kim's parents took over much of the character his trial rebecca so they had a lot of control over are there granddaughter's life until him met and fell in love with anson buzz closeted now buzz was an exotic dancer with a reputation as a real party guy he he moved from one job to another so needless to say the carpenter family did not approve of him beth carpenter us turn allen skills as an attorney journey to help her mother sue for custody of rebecca but buzz really shocked everyone when he acted as kim's attorney and one the custody case or rebecca rebecca would remain in the custody of kim although she was living in a converted tool shed with buzz. The matter of rebecca's custody became a really volatile issue. Oh tearing the carpenter family par then bus told his mother that he wanted to move came in rebecca away with him to arizona. He was found shot to death just just weeks later at first police believed that buzz had gotten himself killed in iraq dispute as the truth came to light however conspiracy to murder buzz clayton god led by beth. Ed carpenter was exposed so join us at the quieting today for ambushed the murder of bus clinton. This is a story of control paul hashing enrage which left a young father and husband dead and his family completely often greece who ran a dirt connecticut beer today this is when i don't think of the style before this is liberator double bock a double back beer brewed by thomas brewery and feel connecticut. These spears on the new not very alcoholic did not hop to the gills just pretty pleasant years sweet tasting. This is dark beer. Listen redness around the edges is a medium sized hand head leaves. A little bit of lace. Aroma is roasted mop. Some fruit and the taste is very nice coffee dark coffee espresso some chocolate and raisin. This is a pretty rich neil neil yeah but this is a very good beer relaxed and say sell it could be a meal in a pinch could yeah. You're not a fan of raisins in anything but i guess it's just a tactic touch. I'll give it a try. We're and i've heard a couple of physical bottles to their five hundred milliliter bottles those negative swing time to the auckland yet who also i got a few of those. We'll take him down to the end and share around all right. Let's open it up. Okay okay. Let's get to the quiet we are. She is two guys down here at the other end of the bar. Quiet draper's recall that exactly get an boisterous guns. You don't don so. Let's start with the story. Anson clinton third also not his buzz was born in nineteen sixty six his parents buck tuck in d. were young and been married for about a year and they lit with bucks paris and decided that her baby boy needed nickname like his father. You're his book was also an anson and that's a family name that had been passed down through generations so between the two of them they decided to call his son buzz which turned out to be a pretty apropos nicknamed flung conceit buzzed appear student pretty much from the start school at diagnosed with dyslexia. It isn't third grade got enrolled in a public school special education program to help with meeting at their little chance of him being a scholar the school. I think he had any desire to be a scholar. No i dropped out of high school the second half of the senior year you you get that far. Can't you finishing issue diploma. It's not what was going on later. He did eventually get his g._e._d. Now in-school glow he'd been very good wrestler. He's a small larry. Panicking so restless goody <unk> gymnastics as father was a high. I school wrestling coach and he encouraged us this future messenger. There isn't really in probably the best you can do is get a scholarship ship to a big wrestling school that like we said he wasn't a scholar wasn't interested in school right right so he's out of school for house d._j. Meagre random using that business name rent. The bus entertained yeah but when the d._j. Business didn't take off. He decided for a while to follow aw father's footsteps as a union ironworker he got work in different parts of connecticut and even iowa but when the steel industry came on in hard times plus was without drought it moved back home with his mom and dad did jobs he became quite the party guy got a reputation as someone like a to exaggerate. He began to drink and use drugs to excess. I nineteen ninety and his mom and dad knew it was a problem. He was spending a lot of time. In the local. Oh bars when he was in his early twenties. He moved out on his own a few times but he just returning to the family hall he was a good looking guy very small and compact but it kind of above jonas face so when he was offered a job as an exotic dancer has decided to give it a try he'd been working as a mechanic connect and a tow truck driver but the work wasn't steady. The dancing was just a few times a month at a local bar and no experience was necessary. Say didn't didn't have to be like a professional dancer news of a good vibe yeah he was in shape and he just had stripped out new g. straight in kind gyrate around in women would give dollar bills so it was pretty good money compared to what he was making it most of his other jobs in ninety two buzz had been dancing ladies eighties night on a semi regular basis and then one night can cartner came into the bar she was with a group of girlfriends and buzzsaw her and they made eye contact so when he was finished dancing the night he approached cam and started chatting with her. Him was pretty shy but she liked buzz right off. They were both twenty any six of the time. Him got married right out of high school. In that marriage had ended badly less was really sweet to her. He cock lament her and destroyed her like a princess princess. He was instantly really taken with her which surprised people because she wasn't like other girls that he dated as this good looking guy china dancer had plenty of opportunities to hook up with a lot of attractive women but kim seem special to him and kim in her two year old daughter rebecca. We're living with kim's peres since the richard carpenter had this time when she met buzz and so when she is growing up him doing fewer especial and some people would later compare her childhood to the fairytale cinderella her big sister beth was the daughter could do no wrong and kim seeing credit doing anything anything right kim's none. Cynthia was a college grant into father on and worked in his own landscaping business. This is after he spent twenty some years. The serbs now kim was boiling finicky neria p._k. You nancy inborn error of metabolism that results in decreased metabolism of the amino acid fennel -ality so it's untreated were inadequately treated can lead to intellectual disability seizures and other mental disorders. Now is a diet to prevent these problems so is a lesson in p._k. You okay so the era in this people are p._k. You lack an enzyme that converts fennel alan into tyrosine and because of this is as we said visitdell nepomuceno al anon which always issues basically you'd put the person on a low protein or low fennel allen in diet the should've okay right and that's been proven that the earlier you initiate the diet and better you here to the diet that the outcome is so used to dome and i'm not sure what stunned these days the the formula that was used because they couldn't use regular farmyard rescue was a diet on the law and fennel allen his canola very original name and what used to be the thought was that once the child's brain was mature. You didn't really need to hugh to the diet that much. That's wrong to be on a diet for life. Forever is what's going to happen off the diet this i._s. Damage so you'd know it rains mature that says i stood in a lose some parts sinai actively. Yes definitely let scary so you need to be on a diet particularly as you have p._k. You and you're pregnant. You're absolutely still be on a diet. Who's you can really cause problems. Shoes fetus well. Rebecca did have some issues so i don't know if that that was the problem or not if can wasn't sticking to the diet it could have been has dante rebecca some issues. You know she wouldn't pass p._k. You on tour because as a recessive trait so we know that rebecca would be a carrier she had to be she wasn't could be affected blessed to metabolic screening and even at the time rebecca was born the metabolic screening in connecticut and they live pick that up at birth reassuringly after his big thing. Is this what led the original metabolic swing was for p._k. You got your test and grew into that those details and now he added a bunch of different tasks onto that in ice out. He's still call the p._k. Your metabolic scream mr couple dozen disorders that can be tested for so what i'm saying is if kim was an honor p._k. You die. I issues pregnant her. That could cause a problem. Okay all right so kim did graduate from high school and then she waited tables at a local oh restaurant she ended up marrying a physically abusive alcoholic then she filed for divorce while he was in jail in august of nineteen ninety he can give birth to rebecca and afterwards she lived at home with her. Mom and her mom took a lot of the responsibility of taking care of the baby. Kim wasn't and always the most responsible parent but she did love her daughter and her mother became very attached to rebecca so in kim decided to move out. Cynthia had a really hard time signed with us. She actually wind cantu. Leave her daughter behind with her. Euros discussed for well yeah so kim's sister beth and carpenter was was really the families golden child in many ways to sit the dick. Van was just perfect. She was like a female opie from the andy griffith show with blue eyes pale white skin. She had this thick really gorgeous dark. Red colored hair really stands out by the time she reached high school. She made up her mind to go to med school so she knew she was exceptional and was doing well shoes. The firstborn as you said the golden child yeah there was just no chance even without disabilities that can can really live up to this. It would be a tough position to be in for anyone but kim was born three years after <hes> beth anne and she was kind of the happier more carefree sister but her parents really didn't expect much of her. She wasn't a student at the same level as fat but she did want to go to beauty school and become a hairstylist then fifteen when kim was a high school sophomore beth then left home for college. Bethune was enrolled at george washington university as about me major.
"beauty school" Discussed on 790 KABC
"Drive will break down the Muller testimony and we promise to add music and sound effects to make it entertaining and is it okay to tax act for your wedding to somebody else one man's choices with social media and have an emotional support morning drive with John and Gillian mornings six to ten seven ninety K. C. B. C. in some ninety six continues a phone number eight hundred two two two five two two two Rick I'll get you right after the news crews were almost up against and I want to give you some time to talk here you have to say and everybody else love to hear your take on the mall we're hearing today I think is the last time we'll hear from Mr mall I don't think anybody's calling him for any reason anymore I think that was it it's it's sign are but I do have to mention one thing what I'll do when I come back Rudy Giuliani's new hair color oh my god I'm sitting here and only knows ensuring carrot top said oh my god what do you do is that it's red somebody convinced him he looks like a little bit of white paint these replaced heath ledger and he is the joker in in the new movie that color died with Lucy okay I don't know where he got that but I can guarantee either either his granddaughters going to like a beauty school and she said come on grandpa let me just try or he's got cataracts and can't see that his head is like me I I've never seen anybody drastically do that he went red red red buttons is going come on that stupid they call me red buttons but you're you're the former America's mayor now use American hair color this it's it's it's unreal from a satellite looks like is has bleeding that's already in seven ninety KABC I'll get your calls in just a minute himself and eight hundred two two two five two two we got to check it out oh my gosh it is real this is this gives you insight into his judgment okay am seven ninety KABC.
"beauty school" Discussed on KTRH
"With the music to play while the back fifty plus a fifty get around as we age especially as we lose some of our independence some of our mobility some of our dexterity maybe even wind up in an assisted living facility or nursing home loss was to experience more problems with our teeth the ones we were born with more so than the ones we bought they should last to help us understand more about our choppers and keep them firmly affixed are jawbone's all unless the help of Dr Marion to breezy assistant professor of restorative dentistry at the UT health school of dentistry and member of UT health consortium on aging thank you for joining me today doctor what thanks great to be here it's a it's a pleasure all all the whole what grade would you give the overall dental health of seniors generally first let me thank you for bringing in days such is sensitive important topic is aging and eight eight eight as far as how why would great day eight so ordered health is is very poor and is simple it's very poor and because of a lot of other health issues that usually elderly indoor or our house is not a priority as a result is often neglected and I would imagine it's a great just goes down when we get all the way to seniors who are are now confined to nursing homes that's absolutely correct and even at the level of nursing homes it gets worse as as it starts with independent living assisted living windows get take care and specially they need the at the very end thank you stage which is the hospice is is the war yeah I see a lot of just going over this in my mind I see a lot of factors that might contribute to poor dental health and senior's not I I just have to start with an overall decrease in the number of times they just see the Dennis how often should seniors be seeing a dentist it really is based on need but generally as we get older under it health issues Eddie cations which is a huge contribution for two or two ordered help decrease because in medications because dryness and dryness because carries you know it's a it's a it's a it's a cascade that it takes place as we get older and as we get sicker eight just the old our health is at higher and higher risk you add that with the becomes more difficult to find transportation maybe doing Dennis Sir like you say there are other illnesses involved there's just you get tired of your couch potato and you're a senior you just don't feel like going to the dentist and until I guess so don't don't the the health facility nursing homes and assisted living place don't they have Dennis coming to those facilities it's a good question at doc because I'm one of those dentists that actually goes to nursing homes thank you part of my job is thank god to beauty school of dentistry because our dean is very involved with this I happen to be the one being in nursing homes one day a week and what I see in there is what we can see and what we can help is a very few people it's not full body when he did even thirty that can go to new dentist if there is still a still able to drive and take themselves too to the office toward the Stargate hoarded and harder to find train providers that are comfortable to treat elderly data are medically vulnerable and they are on a lot of medications and dental all that all health is not that good and continuation on that day care givers actor sing homes they have some very basic training about I don't even call the training how to brush teeth but when it comes to certain populations Sir and specialty button people big and cognitive decline with Alzheimer's disease dementia Ulbricht out but to stroke these are the individuals are not easily just pick up a tooth brush and brush does he require certain skills and I hate to tell you most of them just don't have the training of the staff in these places just where they just get a pamphlet this is this is probably what you ought to be looking for do they even know how to spot an issue was someone's teeth or miles I I don't think that that's not what they look for if they're not looking yeah yeah lesions are not going to pop and the whole here it is even sometimes when they see the lesions I've heard when they say it's drying is one of the major issues that baton elderly have a skill set eight and removable this is the end said there's just a lot more and one of the biggest issues is lack of funding a intercom professional education collaboration the eight days a lot goes into it but I must say on a on a positive note UT health is taking huge steps we see that didn't disparities we recognize the lax short comings eight UT health is especially come consortium on aging with MD Anderson beat you to Houston school of dentistry we are we are having studies going on with our students with our faculties the future is good but we definitely have we have come a long way but these we definitely have a lot more to go but it's recognized the one thing I wanna say is going to make it move a little faster if Medicare would expand funding to order our health forties population for the geese individuals specially in nursing homes let's let's sort of what sort of care is available through Medicare at present all I can say nothing while so if you've got a problem in your mouth that's just your problem that's pretty much it unless we have elderly that they have they pay for at the extra of programs so they can get supplements and that's not usually affordable for most of the elderly at night in local not in Harris County that I I know about let's spend a minute trying to help Dr Marion to breezy joining the from UT health school of dentistry and a member of UT health consortium on aging let's try to help them before they get to that point them for a second and the older we get the harder it's going to be it to brush your teeth right you got a little arthritis here little forget this forgetfulness there and when we remember to brush we may not do it long enough for properly how are we supposed to be doing that how often are we supposed to be doing that forty gets too bad I highly recommend every even though they said at the end traditionally we say twice a year but because of the other issues that are contributing to order houses if instead pour nous of all right house I recommend every three months now does it does Medicare pay for that visit at all and I'm not at all not at all Medicare eight almost like order health is not a part of overall pays your mouth and they had it's not part of a physical body I just don't understand the concept of it but the somehow it's not part of overall health care if you don't have teeth you can't eat properly holy mackerel so yeah that that really disappoints me surprises me to hear that I'm I'm shame on Medicare for that I don't know what that's about eight eight that got you have no idea how many times read I see that my colleague feed that they're the ones that actually and deal with these drugs that nutrition out malnutrition is a big problem extreme loose lots of weight and eight times hurts the teeth and specially peaceful ways dementia of the Alzheimer's that are not able to express pain they have pain and they get credit spreads that they just stop eating and the interpretation a date date they don't have appetite I've seen a lot of these cases starving to death but can't tell you why it gets sent to you why they don't have that expression nobody wants to fund research to offer some solutions that's terrible or to just pay for a quick Dennis visit were you as a dentist might be able to spot it will look this guy's dentures don't fit anymore it hurts him he can't really express that mad now I'm so mad at all holy cow we got a summit we're down to about fifteen twenty second so what's the bottom line here what we need to be doing the best thing that I can say just ask for it yeah it if you will go to a dentist you go to any meetings you go to any nursing home you go to any physician just ask for let's look at the order do I need.
"beauty school" Discussed on Dressed: The History of Fashion
"I'm gonna guess that just about every family has a few skeletons in the closet. I know mine does family secrets as a new podcast from the New York Times bestselling author Danny Shapiro in a world with DNA tests and the internet revealing information at every corner staggering amount of family secrets are beginning to surface. When Danny Shapiro has been asked her if she wanted to submit her DNA for genealogy tests. She said sure why not she didn't think she learned anything new because after all she came from a well documented family with deep roots? But when the results came back, she was shocked the story she had been told about who she was and where she came from was completely different than the DNA results staring her in the face having been through this Danny Shapiro talks. With our guests about their family secrets about how everyone has one. And how the experience isn't just painful, but also liberating, and ultimately a chance for all of us to fully become the people that we were meant to be. So check it out episodes or released on Thursdays listening. Subscribe iheartradio. Uh-huh app apple podcasts or wherever you get. Your podcasts welcomed addressed the history of fashion a production of iheartradio. With over seven billion people in the world. We all have one thing in common every day. We all get dressed welcome to trust the history of fashion, a podcast where we explore the who what win of why we wear we are fashion historians and your hosts Cassidy's, accurate and a pro Kelly Cass. I have a very important question view, like a very important question. I'm all ears on a scale of one to ten how much do you like celery? And if the next time you came over for dinner, I presented you with an entire bunch of salaries like like the whole thing that comes into the bag right as your entree and said bona petite, how would you feel about that? First of all, I just like to say, I really really really dislike celery. But I feel like this is a trick question. Because I mean, we have been known to throw down an entire pizza together a time or two so what's going on here? And. We don't mean a personal pizza a big ass New York feed service. Well, I'm asking you about celery because I recently went to quote, unquote, beauty school. And there was a surprising amount of celery involved in this process and also shocking number of oranges like so many oranges charges. Yes, listeners you may recall back in January when April posted on our Instagram feed about a diet. She was about to go on that involved. Well, eating I think ten to twelve oranges a day. And we got a lot of comments from you about this. Namely, why why oh why April would you do that the jets? So no worries everyone I'm here safe and sound I did not turn orange. And in fact, I still actually like I'm gonna keep eating all the Mandarin's until they go out of season. But celery, not so much. No, no, more and his April mentioned, then this was all part of a six week experiment. She was undertaking. And to one of the hottest trends of the nineteen forties. The Duberry success course, and it really turned out to be so much more than just a diet incorporated. Exercise routines, posture tips and beauty regimes. Yeah. When I first came face to face with the pamphlets for this course, I realized that I was really kind of being presented with a step by step guide into the shoes of a woman from the nineteen forties and cast as you know, on the show. We've already talked a lot about the history of unrealistic and institutionalized beauty standards on the show. And the very success course, presented itself as this really great opportunity to explore just what types of pressures a woman like ourselves might have faced more than seventy years ago. Right. And I'm sure our listeners are just as interested as I am to know just how diff-. Things were back then, but I also have a sneaking suspicion that there might be a revelation or two that some things have actually not changed as much as we would think, and we will talk about that and a bit. But cast I think we could all probably benefit from a little context. So I'm hoping we can do a brief history of charm schools. Definitely not something we are as familiar with today. And I think it's an important distinction to note the difference between charm schools, and what we're known as finishing schools. The terms are quite often use interchangeably so historically finishing schools. The nineteenth and early twentieth. Centuries were essentially elite boarding schools for young women in their late teens and early twenties who were from wealthy families, so perhaps somewhat light on rigorous academic students.
"beauty school" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"From individuals who have lived the psycho of recovery who have lived the cycle of addiction. So you're going to hear today from an individual who was brave enough to stand up and share her story about her own addiction. And then we have someone else who was brave enough to stand up and tell us about the family experienced attempting to support her son through his addiction and latrine ah. I like to thank you for bringing these ladies to us today. Again, we're talking about recovery September is national recovery month. But all year is when we should be focused on recovery. Correct. Absolutely. What is it that we must recognize when we talk about recovery, we need to remember that there is an individual that is cycling through the addiction process. And then we also have to remember there's a. Family attached to this individual loved ones that are going through this process with their family member as they go through addiction. And so a family needs to recognize that they need support in this process as well. And we have a family member here. Dina how're you doing doing great Dina? You are a mother what family member had addictions, and what were those addictions? My son has addictions, and he will always be in recovery for the rest of his life. He had started in high school with alcohol. It became a problem at that point. And eventually went to hard drugs including heroin. How old was he? When it started eighteen how old is he? Now, he is thirty two. Wow. Yes. So it's been a long journey for us in our family. And when you talk about understanding, the family dynamics of it all how was it for the family having to deal with his addictions. It's an emotional rollercoaster for anyone who's been through it. And at times, you don't know what to do. My advice to anybody is to first of all educate yourself on addiction. If you have a family member going through it and seek the advice of other family members. There are support groups in the community who can help. And then finally don't give up hope don't give up on that that person finding recovery. You're hearing the voice of DNA who's a mother whose son is in recovery had addictions, and you said he'll be in recovery. Forever. Correct. We have a young lady with us Stephanie you were seventeen when you're addictions began. Yes, mail. Well, I started at a young age when my dictionary began at seventeen. When you say you started at a young age. How were you in? What did you start with? I started smoking marijuana day to twelve twelve. What was it you and your friends? Yes, ma'am me. And my sister. My friends, and then you decided to what try something harder. Then I started out late with Xanax is. And then I started out with like Lawrence has. And then I moved up to my OSCE combs. And that's where like my my dish. Again. How would you able to get these drugs mainly from my friends? And then my mom was also she's also an addiction. So she would get like pills and stuff prescribed to her. And I we'll get off from her. How long have you been in recovery? Nineteen months. How's it going? It's going. It's going to rail. Good got my license back. I got a car. I'm working at Publix I've been there for about a year. And I also wrote an empire beauty school. Yes. New, ladies and gentlemen, if you're just joining us, I'm Maria Boynton. You're listening to latrine foster who is director of behavioral health for Fulton County Stephanie who was in recovery and Dina whose son was in prison. But he is in recovery is a sensitive topic. That's why we're only using Stephanie and Dina's first names, and of course, latrine of foster she's a friend of ours who comes in to help us understand such behavioral and mental health issues. Ladies again, thank you for joining an S Dina when we talk about your son. He went to prison why. Yes, his recovery had been on and off. He had some good years. He had long periods of recovery. He went to college. He went through a six week bench that was horrendous and during that period of time, unfortunately, he took someone's car, and he took someone's. Money to purchase drugs, and let's take a step back. Let's talk about the addictions. You said it with alcohol. Yes. And it progressed it progress is a progressive disease. As many of you know, without stopping with for a person who's an addict, it will continue to to go on. I mean, it's the addiction calling them takes over the brain. And what moved you to get help for him. Or did he do it on his own? We encouraged help and actually made it very challenging by not offering a place to live or car or funding anymore. It was a tough situation. You know, decide for yourself what you would like to do for your life. So we did encourage recovery. And he he unlike other people who go to rehab and are successful the first time he had multiple stints and recovery institutions, but I will tell you. Prison was a wake-up call how so it within the first year, he realized this is not the life. I want to lead. He had some decent help within Fulton County jail itself and a number of books and the time to reflect on his life. How much of an emotional told you the take on the family? It was tremendous. It was tremendous as you can imagine. The it a lot of up and down. I'm very fortunate to have family extended family who have been with us on this whole journey and have made it possible for for us to get to a good place. How important is it to have that family the extended family even to help you go through all of it is is tremendously important to have that support. Not everyone understands not everybody in a professional sense or in. I live in north Fulton. Not everybody has that situation. Many people does. Don't understand. But I think it's very important to continue to once. I started sharing my story it helped others, and I have been a person that others refer family to at this point because I shared the story along with prison was there is something that you as a family dear to that. You think finally made him? No, I need to do something here. I would say an alert arenas the expert with the academia studies, but it really has to come down to something inside that they are driven. And they want it for themselves. We can certainly stand alongside and and encourage, but you cannot make our love someone into seeking recovery. It has to come from within. So Letrino talk to us. Now, what kinds of behavioral or mental challenges complaints a person on a path towards substance abuse, an individual that has an untreated mental health diagnosis will begin or can began to utilize substances to mass their feelings thinking that the substances are alleviating the symptoms of their mental health disorder versus getting the necessary treatment also an individual, that's expose to substances may just start experimenting with them hanging out with friends hanging out with the wrong peer group, you may start experimenting with drug. Doug's? And so from bare in may psycho into something where all of a sudden, you're craving this drug and busted differences when you begin to crave for a drug or some type of substance, your brain can't think about anything else other than obtaining that substance. So Dina what were the issues that have come out? Now your son now being thirty two years old. What were the triggers what caused him to decide to try to mask the pain of something? What was it? That's a great question. Like a number of individuals going through their teenage years. There are social pressures through academic pressures. And certainly those those feelings of what will make a me fit in with with whatever peer group, I would say that that that started. What was what were some normal feelings during that period of time escalated to more of an anxiety for him? You're coarser hearing the voice of Dina. She's a mother her son was in prison, but he is now in recovery, which she says will be forever. He started out with alcohol and it progressed from there. Our next guest is Stephanie Stephanie how you doing? I'm good good. You were seventeen when you started going for the hard stuff. You were saying, yes, ma'am. And you started out actually at age twelve smoking marijuana. Yes. With your friends, and then it just went from there. You talked about the various medicines that you started using when you first start using these particular items, do do you use them because you you're in pain or do you use them because somebody told you you can get high with this? Well, really, I think like we were just trying stuff I me, and my friends and like I just liked it. But, you know, looking back at a young age my mother walked out on me and my sister, and she was always in addiction. So, you know. Just kind of being like grew up in that type of environment. You know what? I mean. I think that kinda trigger mates. I think it was I guess I like to be more comfortable with it. But I do know like when I tried light pain pills life, specifically, it was just like something in my mind body and everything just clicked and I felt like I felt amazing. And as way really light it went, you know, went on from there. You're listening to Stephanie she's in recovery recovery. Now, you said for nineteen months. Yes, ma'am, these going. Well,.
"beauty school" Discussed on Short Story Long
"Of course, somebody asked like, hey, what do you think? Totally, of course, the honest. But the idea and the philosophy of dry bars always been this, like we're gonna make you feel like the best version of yourself. So we're not gonna give you like shit about your color or anything else. But if the if the relationship grows and they want, then by all means, and then we've had style. Who have worked in their full service lawn and they're like slow. So then they'll come back and pick up shifts at Dr. Arnn were pretty flexible with, you know how many hours they can work at all of that. So I wish a place I drive are existed when I had come out of beauty school because I like most stylus worked as someone's assistant for years before they start to feed you clients and you slowly, but surely work up your to your own book. It's a long time, and you don't make any money. You can make decent money, you know, working drive our tips or good, and they make commission off our products and all that so created like how you just said like, you had to figure out at some point that this is what you're okay with. This is what Dr bar stood for. We don't talk to you about your hair looking shitty. Do you learn that just from going just from things coming up or that part of the bed in the laptop phase? It just seems like a really strong brand. Yeah, there was a lot that the research a lot that we figured out beforehand and then there is a lot that we figure it out as we went. You know, it's like I started in the beginning. It didn't really do any training of our stylists, and I realized that like there was this period where like when we opened a new shop, it was like we were like the blow. Some were good, some were and it was a bit of a crap shoot. And I was like, it wasn't until we were opening our first store in New York City. And we had this event where the beauty editors were coming to preview drive our before we actually open. And then I was like, oh shit. I gotta make sure these stylists, whoever we put on the floor are ready. And so I took some of my best is from LA. We all flew to New York, and we set up like in a hotel room and I trained silence unlike what to do and what not to do so that they were ready for this moment that we were. We were know we were getting ready for. So there was there was a lot of learnings along the way, and I think you know, I think we kind of, you know, we bootstrapped it in so many ways in those early days and figure it out the things that worked and didn't work, and and and you know, the brand grew as a result is. In any of my girlfriends that I know that I even told about doing this interview. There are so cool just so cool. You know what I mean? So to create something that can grow to that level and resonate with people in that way is really tough. And I think that I say it all the time. It's like it never would be what it is without of so many different things. It's like, you know why. I think girls say that it's like it's the branding. I've always felt like the branding gets them in the door and that's like, you know, my husband is such a genius when it comes to that. You know, it's the the customer experience and the shop. It's like it looks and feels really high end, but we would it's, but it has a mom and pop feeling. We are re were really nice if we're doing our job. We're really nice to people like you feel really welcome. You don't feel like the elitist nece that LA kings sometimes kind of have and you know, and it's like little things like having iphone chargers at all the stations and the the chick flicks and the fact that my brother brought in this world renowned architect that we couldn't afford. And we ended up having to give equity because we couldn't afford him. But we got this. His name is Josh light learn..
"beauty school" Discussed on Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen
"I did not see that that's what about miley cyrus i think we made it in a bathroom with i i don't know i don't know at some point me something with my hair right here is just like doing something i went to beauty school so i know what we need we need a little something did you did you go to beauty school yeah wow eleventh grade i went to beauty school i'm going to do the little league you know what actually you performed with my leah divas live performing that show a lot of time the franklin diner west remember everybody else second when you're is famous is definitely a lot of people out there loved to make up some sweet sweet fantasy stories about what's going on in your world here's what let's find out mariah if it's truth or lia okay tell me they can just retract my statement because our limping rude but the first divas live ever was with aretha franklin and it was an on march to the queen of soul yes i was there yeah unbelievable so that's that's you know and then the next year i was fortunate enough to perform for diana ross yes i was there too but in this live that was unbelievable i love it we oh nice johnny you know what to do you know what honestly some pommie just okay so answer me this is your dogs only fly first class but on separate sides of the plane because they hate each that true no my dog fly with me when we can like they don't even go on the they go they go private page six page six reported this summer that you requested one of your own songs be played as you entered into a restaurant in italy true no no actually that restaurant is called aurora and it's an capri and it is one of the best ones i've ever been to in the world and they have a playlist that's better than my own playlist of of my music so i i didn't request it they make a big commotion true that you through a laptop out the window because another divas music was glad to you think that's true i don't know.
"beauty school" Discussed on WWL
"That are available to help them to pay for trade schools beauty school barber school stuff like that and another website that are really want you're not a website but a book is called the mice scholarship the ultimate scholarship book in two thousand eighteen you get that book they now they have several several scholarships available right there but the fact that your daughter chris is going to a trade school a beauty school i commend you for that because kennon are you and not talk about this all the time you don't have to go to a four year university that's where you're getting some kind of education to further your future you're making a good move because you know we look at education traditionally in this country as the four year school and they come from a lot of peer pressure and there's been a lot of cultural things kind of driving parents that way we put that pressure on our kids and they automatically grow up that way and you think okay that's what i gotta do to have a shot at success but the reality is you know education does it mean for your school education means do you have the skills the knowledge to be able to do what you wanna do i want to add to this anthony that one thing that that that kids can do like chris's daughter certainly if you're going to cosmetology or beauty school or cutting here whatever there are a lot of companies that specifically in the area where you're doing cosmetology makeup hair the whole nine yards where you can get on with the company and you're getting paid from day one and then you're getting your education as you work i've seen a lot of beauty schools i don't know if that's what you call them it's not my area of expertise beauty schools use ludi work you get in an entry level and you're cutting here maybe you're washing hair.
"beauty school" Discussed on The Canon
"And that he does like so many sports and then she's like that's cool you've i i now believe you and now that i've thought about who you really are and who i really am follow me around and let's bang i just don't buy that she's thought about it but i will say you do raise an interesting point about the lyrics of grace which is the lyrics of this are so much more cynical than any of the colors in the film and i wonder if this is part of how greece even got to exist you know greece starts to exist as a stage play in nineteen seventy one and it's like this crazy are rated if you've ever read the the regional play a it's i read it when i was a kid because i like the movie and then i read the play and i was like what the fuck like there's so many words and ideas that i'd never heard before in like every seen people are mooning each other and like it's just oh phil yeah it's like yeah filthy is the right word and then like as it becomes a touring show as it becomes a broadway hit they soften it you know for like the moms and stuff in the movie is the software version so much that like win the the guys who actually wrote the original when they restage the original original until recently there do not bring kids they're trying to announce it on all the playbills like do not bring your kids this is not actually the the play that you think it is and so i feel like the vestigial element of that you know because the movie shifted so much from where it was i mean danny and sandy weren't even like the main main characters they kind of bumped up these like idealized like alpha male lovely female princess that we see in the in the in the cartoon but you get that nastiness like in sally beauty school dropout because i do love frenchie to like if i if i deceive any characters from burning school i would mizzou in frenchie and probably nikki i'd probably saved them i don't jen never did anything wrong to me i'm not let's just i don't have that many hands.
"beauty school" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show
"Starring matt right there yeah i think that is really the key issue there is feeling yeah yeah you're you're the mom yeah you don't wanna see one have more than the other but the reality is that that's great advice anthony i love that you just gotta let them let them fly that fly triple eight eight to five five two two five triple eight eight to five five two two five is the number to jump in on the conversation next is chris in lafayette louisiana chris how can we help anthony question dardis gonna be jiri next year phnom high school and she is wanting to go to beta beauty school and when she graduate and i was curious about scholarships geckos that's a trace right i yes i guess we can't trade school yester yeah yeah yeah yeah yeah there's no problem the very first thing is i would recommend it to get her on my scali dot com and why s c h o l l y dot com is at two dollars and ninety nine cents a month but they do have a limited now there they are for four year universities but they do have a limited scholarships of small number of scholarships that are available to help them to pay for trade schools beauty school barber school stuff like that an another website that are really wanted to not a website but a book is called the my scholarship the ultimate scholarship book in two thousand eighteen you get that book they now they have several several scholarships available right there but the fact that your daughter chris is going to a tray school a beauty school i i commend her for that because kennon are you not talk about this all the time you don't have to go to a four year university that's we're getting some kind of education to further your future you're making a good move yeah because you know we look at education traditionally in this country as the four year school and they come from a lot of peer pressure and there's been a lot of cultural things kinda driving parents that way we put that pressure on our kids and they automatically grow up that way anything okay that's what i gotta do to have a shot at success but the reality is you know education doesn't.
"beauty school" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Well this is not your average beauty school your clients can be pretty cranky and sometimes they'll even walk out mid haircuts we'll get it back oh and you have to hold them down with only your legs while wielding an industrial sized clipper the uc cooperative extension sheep shearing school is a week long course held once a year in may where instructors teach what's known as the new zealand style of sharing it causes the least amount of stress for the sheep and the shearer you're gonna leave with your left versus you put your left there then you put your right foot here between her legs and it involves some fancy footwork so it's up with your left and then he followed with the sheep and you're right like john harper heads up the school he says if you can make the right moves with your feet everything else falls into place dance instructors this is like dancing with the stars on steroids she wrote there's a shortage of sheep shearers worldwide dan megan is with the california wool growers association he says in california the growing popularity of backyard flocks that's usually just a handful of sheep are adding to that demand and having people with that kind of skill and willingness to work hard is is desperately needed over the past decade the schools gotten pretty popular the online registration for the course usually fills up within minutes and the people signing up for it mostly younger women harper says that hasn't always been the case sheep shearing is traditionally male dominated but women shearers have a distinct advantage tend to be more flexible at the hips and a lot of the movements require that kind of flexibility and the other thing is they tend to have a lower center of gravity but it's still hard work at your half a sheep and then it'd be so physically exhausted that i'd tag out with someone else they'd finish the sheep katie gonda lives in west marin she's taken the beginning class twice at the end of the week i could share one cheap by myself and i basically couldn't i went home and i couldn't stop talking gonda came back this year to take the advanced course and to help out with.
"beauty school" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"Now jesse you are guy who likes a flea market a the sale stuff like that is that correct the i mean i kind of grew up in the antiques and collectibles business so my mom is when i was like ten or twelve my mom went to graduate school and ended up becoming a junior college professor but previous to that and since then she has been essentially an antiques dealer so i grew up you know my parents were divorced so i grew up on the weekends when i was with my mom going with her to the flea market and when i was a kid going with her to her job as a clerk at an antique store in san francisco so it's always been a big part of my life and these days you know is if i needed more jobs in addition to the ones that you listed i go to the flea market pretty much every weekend which is one of the best parts of living here in southern california and i have like an antiques and collectibles shop online called the put this on shop where i sell stuff that i buy it is actually like you know it's part of what pays my mortgage there's some great if you've ever been to put this on what i like about it is it's it's quirkiness right which is sort of what we're getting into here which is you know you'll find stuff like a pin that someone one for winning like an archery contests in nineteen sixty or something like that or tell you that literally right now i'm wearing a silver pin on my lapel and it has a bumblebee on it it's like a little round pin with a beautiful little bumblebee on it and it's for the yardley beauty school whatever that is but yeah like one of the things that i find so compelling about antiques and collectibles and especially and this is also true vintage clothes which is another thing that i i've been interested in the thing is is that when you find something that is old it not only has i it's not only one of a kind but it also has a story and you don't necessarily know what that story is or you don't know all of that story and that kind of builds in a.
"beauty school" Discussed on KIIS 102.7
"Check out the twenty eighteen ford echo sport look for dealer today it's california smart on air with ryan seacrest briefly tell us something i mean you look at the news and you don't want to look at the news so tell us something good in the world in your world tell me something good i finally going beauty school after two years of trying to get in i finally got in i'm gonna start doing hair we have here always needs did very excited i i'm a huge fan of the show thank you for listening to us and this show really loves hair so thanks for calling and good luck hey jessica tell me something good something good is that today might be on tonight i are calibrating for four years five months together and this august will be getting married in the same hometown in mexico where we met oh yeah yeah both our family are from the same exact hometown and we just happened to be visiting one summer for years ago at the same time not knowing each other at all and four and a half years later fifty three months congratulations take care thanks for listening okay so the quote i live life through quotes if you're having any impasse looked the lens of a quote today's a friend is one that knows you as you are understands where you have been accepts what you become and still allows you to grow plot on air with ryan dot com.
"beauty school" Discussed on Modern Love
"I go to beauty school beauty school is hot he said beauty school is not hot i said anyone who thinks beauty school as hot as a pervert scott was not deterred i'll show you he said a pick you up a beauty school and take you to norms norms as a kid you diner frequented by the senior citizen population of west hollywood along with the occasional rock musician looking for a nostalgic breakfast scott who plays base for the band weaser was the latter the invitation to a dated norms was a nod to frankie avalons version of beauty school scott so beauty school as some kind of holding pen for gum cracking bad girls who were a lot of eyeliner and had recently dropped out of high school which was not exactly accurate in my case i was just desperately trying to find a career that would pay my rent len some stability to my days and may be afford me some time to rate in the evenings i had only recently managed to escape the black hole of heroin addiction i was entirely surprise distill be alive and even more surprised to find that i was nearly thirty years old so beauty school in my opinion was not hot beauty school was humiliating beauty score was penance i definitely didn't want any cute guys popping by to see me doing hot roller sets in my regulation white smile on the other hand i'd have been a fool to say no to the most interesting date offered that i'd had no long while.