11 Burst results for "Ella bean"
"ella bean" Discussed on 790 KABC
"Three over Washington state only two point thirty one seconds left the free throw line out of the timeout back filed out of the game thirteen minutes so far in this one of the school was to get a call and then you told me has had it going for the Trojans he has been the keys made five threes five out of ten from behind the arc in the fifties in the field and he has a season high twenty three points to one and one for CJ Ella beans to twenty points himself and he makes the first free throw five in the floor for the Trojans is Anderson abolition Matthews upon polo and mobility and full free throws a good the children's leaders twenty sixty three to forty three three thirty left see you around one o'clock at the top of the key so the Matthews has its own Matthews for the address of the left wing give the right back to Jonah gets illegal screen was a moblie turnover on the freshman for third please says is excellent outside of the turnovers nine points eleven rebounds and two blocks in this one after ten point seven rebounds four assists on Thursday so great job as a a stepping up will Khan will goes down and they had been struggling coming into this home stand is a pull up made jumper by NO a Williams and it's an eighteen point game under three minutes ago hello goes to bowl with the high post here to talk about whole comes in and this is done I'm not sure where they try to lay upper does but it doesn't go with those on Thursday as well it's a great play by the Trojans little giving go American soldiers have trouble get a handle of it Williams misses a floater in the lane not going public at the handle this one of the defensive rebounds Max is a live dribble the mobile the mobile drives baseline he spends comes back to a right hand hookshot no good answer to the rebel no good rebound inside is LBC and he dropped Isaiah moblie sticking after it forces the exposition for the Trojans DJ robin checks in as the hello we will sit down and probably be done here tonight when they tried to lean on him as best they could be a twenty two but nobody came along with him for Washington state fall into exam moblie gonna get Isaiah another bucket so we get his first double double the Trojans Matthews drive inside Matthews all the way it makes a right hand June and it's a time out I believe it's going to go to his three to get the call here so drink one making his debut for the Trojans imports home baby in a basketball uniform played a bunch of games over the Coliseum Laurie was a star freshman wide receiver for U. S. C. everyone looking forward to him as a two sport athlete is kind of a struggle for him because you have to learn all the plays a little defensive says call season and then he got sick and the illness kept him out for several weeks really not really just a guy in the back of the bench to coaches first as a tool to the only lady was a blowout loss in Seattle the turnover UFC's lead is twenty Taylor Louis the no two four athlete is a track athlete for the total is well he's a walk on the subject in off the bench the G. robin has the time to keep a watch and stayed in the hand check there by trick London DJ Rodman's aligned so Strickland it'll get into the box score there the found and robin will to he robin it's three minutes the mentioned earlier is Dennis Rodman great this is the first free throw the DJ the warm as they call them a champion with the Detroit Pistons a champion with the Chicago Bulls one of the great rebounders NBA history this is a bold the rebound inside goes to atlas who throws it out of bounds you could try to save it so produce yeah one second chance after two missed free throws thank you for having the based on the phone for Williamson trigger in me loves out to Miller almost still about going pull open city fells Tony Miller and a twenty million will go on to so sort of a procession to the line here neither team has shot free throws well on this one his state of fourteen now focus five of ten so Miller the Montana transfer he misses three consecutive missed free throws on this one possession children the the box out here and the second one coming from Missouri and a double double the game up in Pullman against USC is nothing new is affected tonight that's his first points to the as one rebound with a nineteen point lead for U. S. C. one fifty to go get Drake wanted a shot hole on the left wing drives psychics to Anderson Anderson is open top the key three that one's good today there's a double figures that's always good news for you see they're headed to six into Ethan it's in the double digits he has twelve in this one Lewis went for a steel lock on polls could get a steal it's gonna have a breakaway dunk if he could make it is that it's a great way to make what was the score sheet in the U. S. easily Dallas seven to forty six of twenty four going the other way is Miller with London on his back goes inside of Drake wanted Mrs Schott funding gets his second foul Tony Miller will go back to the free throw line since this is a Tony Miller made one of two the line a moment ago so do the seven seals in this game we are going full of steel and score Miller makes the first here he was he's up to forty seven percent in the field of this game though after a rough shooting stretch most of the first half they close the first half strong in the second half a bit of fishing offense of Lee there are forty seven percent in the field fifty percent from the three point line put simply this twenty two S. R. Miller makes a both just over a minute to go on this one zone being shown by Washington state one it's going to take a corner three and they'll say he traveled we made this he stepped back into it the referee calls recorded for a travel so that's tough it would be a nice little moment there for three three four of the home crowds to get to turn over robin on the left wing look at inside doesn't have it goes to wrap trying to get the ball inside is a seven footer market Betsy being guarded by the avalanche instead it's Miller on the right wing knocking down a three and the leaders now nineteen for the Trojans with forty seconds ago this would be sees last offense of possession toddler poll on the right wing I listen to corner I was to go out to a phone call log book full of gifts of the Peterson Anderson looking to get one up he goes inside to Louis Louis a power double to seven and to get the board misses a left hand lay up whom be Washington state going the other way with the shot clock well inside Williams Williams this is a lamp rebound the London Lund it's going to go to the free throw line Cedric wanted his first points of the Trojan is not to make a free throw the wanted one coming up from London for fourteen point three seconds to go second of all I see one one it is a left handed shooters one thing you never really learn less because the quarterback of the football field for their dominant hand this for London is left handed the goes in and out of the free throws so does it go from one in Washington state I have one more shot the other way eight seconds ago Williams drives inside messes up the glass rebound the London London loses the ball behind his back now gets it landed in the four you it's going to get all of the Washington with find a way to get it done and they did it with some style here tonight meeting what state in nineteen nineteen seven eight five in the conference Washington state falls the fourteen and twelve overall five aids in the league was there was no six of the road in fact twelve play this season final score USC seventy Washington state fifty one will be right back with the medicine Walker reports Joe number three in the lead.
"ella bean" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"Also. I wanted to give a shout out to let's see who was it? Oh, I lost out Elvira mistress and carriage Ella bean. I thought they were great during the monster ball, challenge day war, somebody who I felt like had a real, I or the kookiness and the fashion that presented itself during that challenge. Yeah. I'll Vira is just always great. So he lives like having her here. Yeah. Yeah. Shnell treasurer. But I think I loved the, the combination of fortune, stir Cheyenne, and Natasha was just the best like I loved that group of the three of them, and especially having fortunate Sheahan be, you know, in the scenes and then coming into judge, like I really do appreciate when that happens just because they have sort of inside information they were physically there in the scene. And so they can provide insight that I don't think you can get from just watching the scenes. So they were definitely my favorite also. It was just fun to see candy again. I think probably if I had to pick someone that was the worst. Sorry, joel. But like I'd go with Joel McHale. I was just sort of over the great Boyana. Yeah. This is not a football game. So, yeah. Maybe that was inner -taining from the perspective of like Joel and Michelle, yes. Them interacting. That was fun. But yeah, it was. It was like it was crazy to people, they got this season. I think the I was really disapproving of Joel Michaela. I but honestly, I think the pairing of him, and Tiffany Pollard was really fun? I thought Tiffany Pollard was an awesome. So happy, we finally got her and that she delivered. I will say, you know, this also reminded me remember when they sent guest judges back during untucked randomly talk, but the contestants and some of them were really good. And some of them are really bad. Remember that they stopped doing that. Like they sent Mariah Gaza at Adam Ripon back there, then the lights turned off, and I think that was like the producers be like we're cutting this like turn off the lights on this. I agree that the fortune Cheyenne. Natasha trio might have been one of my favorites. I'll give a shout out to Bobby Moynihan and Sidell Noel from the second episode just because they all seem in such good, spirits, and Bobby Moynihan, especially it was like a kid in a frigging candy store on that main stage. So that was really a delightful way to start off the season. So, again, this show has been firing on all cylinders. When it comes to bringing on guest judges, and so, I hope that continues as the show gets larger so on the note of the criticisms, we've been living towards the season. We're going to do a little mini think take here throwing out some ideas as to what we would like to change or add or subtract from the show. I'm going to start here because I have a pretty radical idea here, I say, let's officially over. Throw snatch game. Give me Rupe, Hollywood squares. Ooh, I love it. So instead of, you know, feeling like you need to, you know, put on this character and come with all these one liners not only you have more of an environment to do, so we're a little bit less back and forth, and it's more. So now you're on your own square. And you know, maybe there's now there's more of a game element to it. Whereas nobody cares. If they match any more on the snatch game. I think it's a way to change up the formula. Still keep the skeleton on the celebrity impersonation in there. But I mean stash game should be sent out to sea, including the snatch game at sea. I mean I, I don't know my concern is that the Hollywood squares. So I loved the idea initially now that I'm thinking about it..
"ella bean" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"That name she is not the grim reaper. She's just a, you know, an effort climber, you know, you can just like it's ten thousand dollars. The prize unit to be more than fucking ten to be. But Mandy Moore only climb like you know, ten percent of it. Everyone else, you know, climb to the top, here's E news. Wrote a truck to remember Mandy Moore reflects on magical climb to Mount Everest base camp. And the Daily Mail wrote Mandy Moore is seen for the first time in a license she made it to base camp about Everest, where eleven people have died so far year amid amid I'm surprised Daily Mail is in doing that more often. Shameless, but sometime for this gore posts several shirtless selfie to Instagram amid death toll rising on Mount Everest. I mean is he not? I mean it's true all doing things. I'm the death toll rising around all doing Nolan's told me and did not realize when someone dies on everyday just leave the body. A lot of the time they have to just leave them. They're you know, they're frozen. They're not going to decode hard to get them down. These sherpas there like, you know, a lot of work to bring the body down, they barely can get them up awful. Someone did mention when she climbed mount Kilimanjaro in Entertainment Weekly. She loves to climb, especially if it's a sponsored climb. This story said Moore who took on the track with friends, Ashley striker and chase Wiedeman with the help guide. Melissa are no read and Eddie Bauer. Also reflected on the people who have walked on the same trails before it's like excuse me, you can't just casually say and Eddie Bauer as though he's a still alive and be not a sponsored Lee accompanied by his ghost along with the ghost of the other people who have made by varicose, right right now. I mean. If I'm wearing anybody is soon, that is his ghost is with me. And I'm not wearing any Bauer. I'm only wearing ever lien. Fun fact. He's real person. I didn't really realize that when I was googling like Israel person, 'cause I was like is L being real Burson. I don't know is he? I don't know. What's his name? Is it J? Peterman isn't. That's, that's a real catalog. It's a real catalogue Larry song button, claps, Kogyo pockets cross string waste fate by swing vents in the back perfect jumping into thumper. My. You mean I'm Peter Israel addressed guess what? Like any Bauer just if you want to know what he looked like imagine someone wearing anybody close exclusively, and that's anyb- better, Ella bean Israel to his name is Leon Leon would being Leon Leon hard L beans name is Leon Leon would is it Lael. No, it's Leon Leon would with is Warren on Lima in Maine. And he died in Palm Beach, Florida, which sounds about correct. Hold on. Are you kidding me? According to grandson of Leon, l being the ladders middle name may have been originally Lynnwood, but accidentally changed to Leon would in fact, the freeport town clerks report for the whatever whatever period Leon Lynnwood being married. A birth Davis porter so his name could have been Lynnwood, but change to Leon would God, it's like the story where on versus at orca because it was a misspelling, and then she changed it was, like, no it's Oprah than I had to change it. This is like they notice it, but they're like leave it cares. This is Leon Leo's. Do you think that because doing Leon Leon woods? Oh, oh, no. It's just one of those families, his granddaughter's name is Linda bean, this whole fucking family is else know, it, the whole thing, they're not seizing like, cut this. No, no. But, you know air important to main. If you are an Ll being air, you're going to have to name, your kid L, something, what L would you use Lindsey? Yeah. Being lint Lindsay Lindsay, but would like Lindsey would Lindsay Lindsay would be Lindsay. Lohan, I like I like L Lindsey bean, like I have this like mysterious initial illin- Lindsey bean Lindsay Elston for and I'm like Lindsey all, so and it's limping..
"ella bean" Discussed on Mint Arrow Messages
"The following podcast is a deer media production today interviewed my friend, Hillary Sloan his an incredible advocate for animal rescuing and human behind the ultra popular Instagram account Ella bean, the dog Hillary is fostered countless dogs and rescued three darling. Dogs starting with Ella being followed by coconut being and most recently fi fi von bean Hillary, and I talked to her story of finding and falling in love with Ella. Coconut and fi fi the challenges of overcome together and what it's like to adopt a dog. But most importantly, Hillary educates me on why adopt. Don't shop is such an important movement. And not just a cute hashtag what we need to do better as a society to put an end to puppy mills. And even what best practices are if you're buying from a respectable breeder. I can't wait for you guys to learn from and be inspired by my friend, Hillary and her free little family. Okay. You guys today? I am so excited to do something. That's a little bit different than any of the other episodes. We've done before. But it's something that is really important. I think to talk about an educate people about and so I'm here with my friend Hillary who I love and adore so much I met her through shop style, which is a company that I partner with on a lot of different things. So Hillary is going to tell us who she is what she's about. And what her dogs are up to and what they're all about. Because that's kind of what we're here to talk about today. Thank you so much for having me Crin. I I've been such a fan of your content for so long, and I'm so grateful to my job that it allowed us opportunity to notch become business hers. But friends, it's just it's it's so special to be able to work with people who like genuinely love into. Thank you for having me. I name. My name is. Hilary Sloan I lead influence or partnerships that shop style, but when I am not working on influencer partnerships at shop style, I am a human behind the Instagram account. Alabamian the dog, I originally started the account because a, you know a few years ago when we started see the proliferation of influencers popping up across the internet. There were all these like in influence or Instagram, you know, troops. If you will like macaroni in Lothair are, and I just thought it would be really funny to replace the human influence there with a little fluffy dog. And that was like their original concept of the accountant, it it's become so much more than that, which we'll talk about..
"ella bean" Discussed on Yahoo Finance Presents
"When you have an experience the expansiveness yet. You haven't experienced the next generation of Samsung galaxy a cinematic Infinity display the practically blurs the lines between your screen and the world we're an ultrasonic fingerprint ID unlocks your world and the program cameras sees it like you do and in all day intelligent battery optimizes power to your needs the Samsung s ten s ten plus the next generation galaxy. This podcast is supported by linked in learning. We're all at different places in our careers. Some of us are just looking for a job. Others are trying to get promoted manage a team or do something new wherever you're at linked in learning has more than thirteen thousand courses taught by industry experts to help you succeed in your own way, anytime anywhere. It features. A vast range of business tack and creative skills. Employers are looking for visit linked in learning dot com slash learn for free to get a month free and to keep learning in all the career moments that matter to you. We wanted it to be something where you know, walking by our store that kids saw, and we're like, oh, I want to go, and then adult CEA to and like that looks like a cool ice cream shop, you know, it's something for everyone. Welcome to the Yahoo. Finance presents podcast. I'm Alexis Christopher is from traditional ice cream flavors like vanilla bean to odd flavors like olive oil. Strawberry and black pepper fig odd fellows ice cream company is disrupting the way we think about the sweet treat joining me on this podcast today is co owner and CEO of odd fellows ice cream company, mohawk Kumar. It is great to have you here to be with you first off just tell us where can people find you? Because you're you're just a couple of places right now four retail locations in Williamsburg, Dumbo both in Brooklyn, and then east village Nolita in Manhattan, and then we're also in all nineteen in New York City foods at the moment. Wow. Okay. You know, I am from Williamsburg, except I was in Williamsburg before it got really like hip and happening gentrified, but talk to us about the philosophy of the company because there are some of those traditional flavors, and then there are these odd flavors, and you have a huge retail space in in Bushwick about six. Thousand square feet, correct? Yeah. That's what we're building right now. I think the those of us just really stems from my partner, say Mason's mind, and his creativity and his genius and kind of made a name for himself when he was at WD fifty with while they Defraigne became known as one of the best pastry chefs in the world, and you know, when we started talking about opening an ice cream shop he had a book of two hundred plus flavors already written down ready to gals ready to go. And so, you know, he has Ella bean recipe. But he also had his Theresa caramel recipe is well on his missile cherry recipe. And so, you know, we want to use that to our advantage where people trust us, and they come to us to find something odd yet delicious, but also classic and delicious and Sammy should mention as a James beard nominated pastry any he's Asia. Okay. But the real news now is that you're looking to expand beyond New York and have other people, you know, test your odd fellow flavors. And to do that you need money. And so you have hooked up with seed investing to to raise some money. Tell us about it. So long story short. We basically ran out of capacity. We couldn't keep up with demand in our current kitchen right now, we're making an three hundred square foot kitchen in the back of our Williamsburg shop which people can see in. And it's really cool, but come summer days were crazy busy, and we have to shutdown stores because we're running out of ice cream, quite literally we didn't have enough space to make it. So that's a nice problem to have them all still a problem. Yes. So the the obvious thing was to build our own factory. So we can increase our capacity and grow the company we simply had to do it. So we're going from three hundred square feet in Williamsburg to nearly six thousand square feet in Bushwick. We're going to be able to freeze a lot more ice cream and freeze it better with better equipment and just make a better product overall. And then we can finally grow the business from there. Whether it's opening more retail shops of our own, but also going into new avenues like finally full-scale launching our CPG line. So you want the is the end game to wind up on store shelves in supermarkets. Yeah. Yeah. Right now, it's been a very soft launch. We have a distribution deal in place and their hands have been tied. And they're like, you guys can only produce so much. We'll put you in the nineteen whole foods. They want you. But we want to get you in two hundred three hundred four hundred doors. Just tell us when the factories ready fashioned supply and demand issue as you can keep up with demand. So you're raising this money. What's the goal for the for the equity cry? Funding raise we have a minimum of four hundred thousand and then I would say the goal is to raise the full two million for us. And that really gives us a a plan to move forward and grow the company open up our own stores, hire the right people to grow the G and wholesale businesses. Once what's the minimum investment, somebody can make on that platform one thousand dollars and for that. What do they get beat as I hope there are some really tasty perks here? Mojo absoulutely. Yes. So, you know, your your first of all you're becoming an owner in the company, you're getting actual equity, which is I think the first question a lot of people here when they have crowd when they hear crowdfunding. They're like, oh is this just kind of like go fund B? No. It's completely different. You're getting actual ownership. But then we also have pokes as well. So with that thousand dollars, you're getting T shirts getting sweatshirts, and it gets even tastier and cooler as the higher you are investing to sitting down with Sam Mason, creating your own flavor having your own fleet. Yeah. What do you have to invest to create your own inflation? I think that is a seventy five thousand dollar investment. Meaning I could have like the Alexis flavor. And would it pop up? In your stores. Would it be for sale? Would it be just for me? Like my curated flavor for just my cell. It'll definitely be just for you. If you if that's what you want. And then I think if we love it, which is probably going to be the case, if you're dealing with Sam, we'll put it on the source to of course, very cool talked me about some of these flavors any any origins of them, especially some of the author ones. Yeah. Really Sam doing this for twenty plus years, and he was making the craziest of desserts, he was on iron chef fifteen years ago against Morimoto, and the the ingredient was skirt steak, what did he do meet in ice cream he made skirt steak ice cream? Yes. So we do that a lot like so, you know, he had this catalogue of flavors that he was building up for twenty years doing work as a pastry. Chef and that's kind of what's fun about it. You know, we always have twelve sixteen flavors on offer, and you can come in get a Theresa caramel or a. A four gras ice cream. But you can also get your vanilla bean, which is delicious and probably the best Fidel being you've tasted completely different than what like McDonald's offers. What's the price point right now? In in our scoop shops, a scoop is five dollars and
"ella bean" Discussed on Can I Pet Your Dog?
"It's so great. I guess and then also celebrity dogs will be part of this, including Mervyn the Wilma. Do we know murder? I know event running our very best friend Marnie the dogs. No way. They're marnie. She's probably going to drop our name three times. Right. So and also Ella bean will participate, we know Ella bean. I don't. Absolutely this a little bit more. I also had to look this one up in Sieben season seven America's got talent winners the elite dogs will also tailgate the evening to cheer on the dog. So the elite are they're just really cool family with the of dogs that they train and they do a bunch of tricks. Oh seen those. That's cool. They're going to be a part of it. This is a veritable who's the dog world Sam moving onto Jill Rappaport. Oh, yeah. I appreciate that. You are an animal advocate. I understand you're fine. I've seen you around true time to share the spotlight, and the wealth give it to us. So the way appreciate that. They're only using rescue dogs now, and they're doing all this good work. And they're creating a ton of talk about having health dog. I still would like to sue them for letting me participate. Okay. So why isn't this? I don't watch real sports. We could have more like the playoffs. Whatever else sports do where they have more game. That's very good point. Yeah. Yeah. There you go play up. No, you're right. Wasn't a people's been suit. So many times. I don't think they can afford to other sports on behalf of the people. Okay. Just for not ended for not being. Yeah. Yeah. Dog related. Boy, cookies sports, we are coming for you more dogs in twenty nineteen. Great you guys. So that's a report of the twenty nineteen puppy dog bowl. Great report. Hello. This is Amy man. And I'm Ted Leo. We podcast called the art of process. We're talking about how the creative process is in itself. An art form in our opinion, there underline forms and structures. The service the scaffolding for any creative endeavor. We've been looking over the past year to talk to some of our friends and acquaintances from across the creative spectrum to find out how they actually work. We weirdly don't know as many musicians as you would expect new episodes will be coming every other Monday starting January twenty eighth SU please, listen and subscribe at maximum fund dot org, or wherever you get your podcast. Right. Is about books..
"ella bean" Discussed on The Business of Fashion Podcast
"Them. The base book the Facebook profile and the role of the Facebook, profiling wise to gain informational asymmetry because in order to dominate your opponent. Whether they are an ISIS extremist, whether they are north African extremists or whether in the case of Cambridge Analytica an American voter you need to control the entire informational environment. And that Facebook data was used to profile people. And then forecast the spread of narratives if you touch this person. What is the likelihood that you can undermine their perception of reality? And then for them to share that information with another person, and then another person and another person, and what I realized putting my my fashion hat on for a second. Is that DARPA? And the NSA we're trying to recreate WGN. They were trying to recreate saatchi-and-saatchi. They were trying to create a social influence or agency. And that information operations is actually just the military trying to engage in culture like any kind of brand would do. And I remember thinking, how cool is that working culture? But I also got to help defense our country. And they just use different terms. So they talk about for example in offensive coordinated behavior, or or influence analysis or influence attribution or my favorite target profiles. Observed acting in concert. Scary. So. If you think about it. What these words targets observed acting in concert. What what the hell is acting in concert when you do something together? Right. So if I'm wearing something that you're also wearing and you're wearing you're wearing right. That's us acting in concert. We're dressing in concert. We might be hashtag ING in concert. We might be listening to the top forty in concert or going to a concert in concert. So the cultural zeitgeist is self is just people acting in concert. It's a trend. We were looking at trends, we were working with the military to try to figure out how to examine trends that. That's what we were doing. And at the time, I was studying for PHD in fashion, and people would ask me why bother trying to model cultures. In a computer, and my favorite physicist because I have a favorite physicist, Richard mine, man, he said that the only way for you to know that, you know, something is for you to be able to recreate it. So the logic die had is if I could recreate a fashion trend into computer, then that is the moment where we will start unpack. What actually is a fashion, trend wise fashion. What style why do people like what does this contagion factor of us if I wear something somehow somebody catches, the fashion and start start spreading? And. It was it was looking at the micro interactions. Of people and using data of people that we could start to unpack these sort of macro facts, and fashion is a really ideal way to study people because choosing what to wear is the choice that every single person in the entire world makes every day. And the performance of wearing clothes is is one of the few things that actually distinguishes us from animals and from the from the mundane to the extravagant people in all cultures. Make choices about how to adorn their bodies and so- wearing clothes is a near universal and uniquely human behavior. And in this light fashion can be seen as pervasive to the human condition. So why did I say that because fashion is powerful? And when we think about fascist movements or extremist movements or communist movements. The first thing that normally happens is they develop an aesthetic. So we can very very, very pointedly. Imagine what a Nazi looks like. Right skinhead looks like what a Maoist looks like what an ISIS fighter looks like right? They have a very distinct study. And there's a reason for that. Because fashion is powerful. And. When s yell group this military contractor became agenda after Steve Bannon and outright billionaires bought it and change the research that we were doing. One of the first things that they realized why how powerful fashion is. And how powerful it is to understand how people engage with clothing because there are strong relationships between the brands and the styles, and these sex people engage with and how they see themselves in their identity, and if you are seeking to understand the dynamics of society through people's identity looking at what they wear is a really good entry point. And so I think we've got some stuff on the screen, which I will try to explain to you. Okay. These are actual items from surveys that were put out in the application in this Facebook application that people talk about that harvested eighty seven million people's records. One of the one of the key inventories that was used was about fashion. And so if you if you look at here right compared to my friends, I own few new fashion items. Right. What would that tell you about a person intuitively, you understand who this person is they tell you about it? Right. So if we move we move to the next that size next one. We're going backwards. That's out of order. There we go out. I don't show that. Yeah. There we go on to say that. Okay. So. These are two brands does everybody know these brands mostly mostly. Okay. All right, so Wrangler. It's gene company Abercrombie, gene, use where I don't know what to call it. All right. So. Are people who wear Wrangler different people who wear Abercrombie? Does that feel intuitive to you? If I say, my favorite brand is Wrangler, and you don't know anything about me. Can you imagine me? And if I say, I love Abercrombie, I love the models. I don't love. Sorry, if anybody's here from Africa me, so we we can we can we can imagine who's person is why because brands have meaning and when people engage with the brand what they're doing is matching themselves and their identity to the meaning about brand. So the call that self congruity theory and one of the things that Cambridge analytic noticed quite quickly. When it started pulling all of this Facebook, data is the things that produce correlations the most was fashion. Brands was music. It was TV shows. And so if we move to the next slide, we can take a look at the actual difference between Abercrombie and Wrangler. So here this is the mean, this is this is this is the main point, and this is the difference of people who like Abercrombie or people who like Wrangler compared to average. Okay. And so we can take. Look. Okay. So let's let's just take a guess, right? In terms of in terms of excitement CK you think about people who like Abercrombie want to seek out exciting things or people who wear Wrangler. Abercrombie? If you look at the the narratives that Abercrombie puts out its flashy. It's exciting. Wrangler is all about. You know, it's like a cowboy it's sort of like sort of a bit older. So if we look at all of these axes, these are these are personality traits. We've got liberalism down here at the bottom, and we can see that. There is actually quite a clear difference between a person who's that who likes Abercrombie and a person who likes Wrangler right is modesty. Do you think somebody who wears Wrangler is more modest than somebody who wears Abercrombie? Yeah. It's up there. You can see you can you can just look at the data. That's that's the thing. That's the thing as when I when I worked in trend forecasting. I don't I don't imagine anything. I look at data and tell people so this is actually from Cambridge analytic data. And the reason I'm showing you this is because this is a really clear difference. This is this is what you call producing a signal. And if we move to the next flies. It's all sideways. Okay. Cool. So these are the five five core personality traits against tons of fashion brands, and what's really interesting is when you organize personality data into into clusters. It starts organizing people based on their personality. And if you ask what is in this group is that refers that group what are the what what what what are the what are the brands that distinguish these people from other people and actually starts to categorize the fashion market without using any fashion data, and it's really interesting when you start to unpack this right like people who who like Lululemon are more extroverted. I makes sense extroversion is like activity it's excitement seeking somebody who wants to go out and run, right. And if we look on the other end right here look book, I don't know people know look book, it's a sort of log type site and people take pictures themselves and posted. Other the clothes they're wearing. So you've got people who are very open, but also, very neurotic. And that's a criticism of that's not a criticism of look bug is cool site, but you've got people who really like creative stuff really like new stuff, and but perhaps they're more self conscious more anxious, right? And so by posting on lip book. They might be getting the kind of validation that would confidence. Right. So it kind of makes sense. And we then look at a brand like LL bean, right? Which is quite high in conscientiousness, which is order structure, dutiful nece and low in openness, these are people who likes to be more conventional. And if you look and imagine the aesthetic of Ella bean. It is pretty conventional. Right. You don't imagine being on L O beaming Kenzo, quite different, right? And the people who engage with that are quite different all of this seems intuitive. Right. But the cool thing about this is this is born out in data. So we go to the next. There
"ella bean" Discussed on The Brit and Yankee Craft Beer Pubcast
"As a as a traditional style is it? I mean, I just every at drink it. I think orange juice. Just is it just me, that's it. Nailed it. Thank you. I am not going to say that people. We always say, what are we say? Linga drink what you like they got. So everybody can drink what they like, but I have to it it. It's one of the new styles that hasn't really sat well with me being an oak guy, you know you guys, is it difficult to brew. I, I don't find it challenging. I throw a bunch of protein. Have you grains into my veer wieght and oats? And is that what gives it the cloudiness? And that's what's giving them my cloudiness. And then I mean they're expensive to make because you're using a lot of late edition hops as Chuck was just saying all those dishes or giving your your flavor and your Romas. And so. I probably could dial back my hops, but I mean, no matter what they're expensive because the the the the hop. So you're having to use high demand. So that drives the prices on them because a lot of people are using a lot of hops to make those beers. But yeah, it's these tropical fruity hops, Citra Zeta mode, weaken all these tropical fruit forward hops and. So they're fine. Let me give you wrong. Just kind of go into that point Mark though, would you say Brandon or kenniston chime in that million pays? Are the most expensive beers to make right now? Other than barrels. There. I mean, hops are expensive, but we just put vanilla beans into stout, and my vanilla beans are running about four hundred and fifty dollars a pound. So when you put two pounds of Ella beans, something he spent thousand dollars on one ingredient for a flavor. That's that's expensive and crappy from rom when people come to Berea times and say, wow, this awful expensive. That's a pretty big characteristic that affect is that you've got so many. Added items to be particularly said vanilla, would it be extra hops? It really forces the price up to a point where when you the retail price you're setting for it is pretty much in line with what you're what the cost is. Right. I would agree with that. And of course the reason that so expensive is because you have to actually go out that personally to Madagascar and pick up those vanilla beans. Right. Hockridge. Fair the whole thing, shots lights. Now I gotta go through horrible. What what do we think of the Brown note here from against the grain. A little bit of a flow to their from. Candy's not to know that his. It's a floater on the Brown note. Oh my gosh. Make this stuff up? No, I actually quite like it. It is a very light Brown, but it's got a lot of flavor. And yeah, I, I drink this good point to wrap it up here just to say, hang on what's pointed at me. Time, gentlemen, please what it is. That's the time please Bill. What we'll talk about the world beer Cup it up the well bick. Yes, I wanted to talk about the well bick up and also GPS. So first question is hands up those who have a winner in the World Cup, okay, that mall and Brandon put the thing. The fingers. Wow. Tell us a little bit about each of you is now we did do a show on this while bat, but just give us a quick refresher on on the be all you're going to do them again. Yeah. I mean, I. It was with my previous Burri, but as my Vienna lager that I made for midnight pig Nevins brewing company. And yeah, it it wanna gold medal. So I was pretty excited about that. It's a beer that I've spent a lot of time over the years, fine tuning the recipe and and really hoping that every time I send it in that it would get something at at one of the competition. So when I was driving in the car with my, my daughter and I was having her watch the award ceremony and the car while we were driving, we got category and she, they've announced bronze and silver. She said, dad, you're not gonna win. And I know and then and then, yeah, they, they announcement, I pig, so I, I kind of flipped out. I'm, I'm really happy that I'm a safe driver and. So, but yeah, it was really exciting moment because that beer I believe is a is a really great beer..
"ella bean" Discussed on The Pulse
"The dog you just heard in the background that's emily's rescue matz named ella bean what could scientists do instead of animal research but we really want to find a cure for diseases like cancer or diabetes or stroke we need to be investing in methods that rely on human physiology and human genetics and there are lots of examples of these now one is the organ on a chip and these chips they're small micro fluid devices they're about the size of a computer memory stick and they're lined with human cells and you can create three dimensional physiological human environments in these small devices so recently and antibody therapy was tested in their blood vessel on a chip and this was a therapy that was tested safely animals and in the early two thousands and late nineties when it went to humor in clinical trials humans develop blood clots in the trials had to be stopped this was not predicted by animal experiments but when tested on this chip it predicted this exact reaction a lot of scientists say they are doing better in terms of treating their lab animals and they provide nicer habitats for them do you feel like scientists are doing better or in your mind is that not good enough it's not good enough you know providing an animal who's being kept in a cage outside of their natural environment being subjected to various diseases pokes and prize for their entire life i mean providing them with an extra thing to chew on don't think that really gets you very far because i think scientists especially young scientists don't really want to use animals and so the the quicker weakened fund these human relevant methods you know the the quicker they can move onto those emily trundle is a research associate for the animal rights advocacy organization pito phd student alexis winick goes to great lengths to treat her lab animals right they are a type of coral low feely per to flow field is kind of like the lab rat of deep sea corals because there's labs all over the world that are using this coral experiments with because it can be found in oceans hall.
"ella bean" Discussed on Pop Fashion
"The way they're working with L bean is it's designed for the consumer to determine which information Ella bean will have access to it hasn't come out yet how that exchange is going to happen. But instead of being an opt out where you can only say await hat want to be involved in that you have to choose to opt in you have to choose to be a part of the program. And it sounds like there's going to be some level of compensation. I don't know if that's going to be a store credit cash, but there's going to be a transaction that happens where it's not just automatically like this jacket. So you're in our data program. It's you bought this jacket. Would you like to be in our data program? There's going to be some incentive for the customer. It's. Really exciting because we talked about how our f we kept asking who owns the data who owns the data, and we got many different answers about how data would be collected and exchanged from different vendors, and Lou Mia was the company and they had a small booth their new company, they're only three years old and they outright told me the customer controls. What information is shared with the brand. And that was the that was the answer. I need it all along you. Yeah. That is the correct answer to companies aren't secretly gathering data that they are transparent that there is up in. And that is clear what is happening with the data and who owns it that is the correct answer. So this is a great example of how we can use some new technology and some data collection in a really useful way. And not just for the gimmick of doing it, for instance, putting a sensor on a scrunchy. What's? That gonna tell me about the scrunchy where right? So you live in one thousand nine hundred two and you went back in time. And how did you get the time machine? I didn't say this would be culturally relevant, but in case of a company like L O being that specializes in outdoor products in high performance products. You wanna get some data back on the temperatures people are using your items.
"ella bean" Discussed on Pop Fashion
"And she called her bean this back the catalog days. I think it was you know, like early internet days and said, hey, measure, it's got a big rip. And they said, well, we're she'll be send a replacement miss. I mean, it's pretty magical. It's pretty it's pretty great return policy. There has been some adjustment in Outdoor Retailer return policies over the past couple of years. There was somebody in the past couple of years that had to like put a time limit on its return because everybody was just creating it was a choose your own adventure book of returns, basically. It brings to light some issues of the customer always being right because a lot of times the customer really isn't right. And all y'all people who work in retail are like I know that customers like never right, but we're in an age of brand loyalty being really important and for a place that still makes a lot of its products in the US like Ella bean. You know, that loyalty is a really important part of keeping that brand heritage alive for them. But you have to make choices, you know, they they have free shipping on everything that may not last they realized that they were losing some money on this return policy. They had to real that in you know, we are in a time of innovation retail wise, but the updated policy is that you have one year. I think that's very generous within itself. One year seems decent. So if you have an honest to goodness problem with the product, you have enough time to return it. There is a grace period. But like after a year come on. Yeah. And if the product is defective after that one year period, they will repair or replace without a problem that seems fair it seems totally fair because I think the issue that you run up against at L Abenas that people were using the crap out of an item and the taking it back and being like it wore out because you were the boot every day. That's why wore out there's an expectation on the business for sure that we want the business to do. Right. When things go wrong, but as a customer, you have to work under the assumption that if you use things a lot they're going to wear out and just because of product breaks down over time doesn't mean it's made poorly. Yeah. My thing that I always go back to is like clothing is a dairy product has shelf-life does last forever. No doesn't last forever. I couldn't think of a better analogy than the dairy product one. So there's a second cool part to the ele- bean story. Is maybe this is why they're shoring up their return policy now, but they will soon be selling coats and boots with sensors in them to give L being better information about how you're using their stuff. So think about a little being if you're not familiar with it big outdoor brand they do a lot of like parkas. They do a lot of snow boots, very cold weather friendly brand. Which is why I don't own a lot of things they're going to be able to get information from your clothes and boots. That gives information about the outside temperature. Maybe the other conditions in which you are wearing EDEM. How often you wear how can you wash it? And this is going to be information that you as the customer control. So we talked about this a lot at the national retail federation show about who owns the data that's collected by this whole new internet of things phenomenon and I actually talked to someone from Lou meow, which is the. Company that bean is working with to make this technology happen Leumi does a lot of cool stuff with circuits think about maybe a jacket that could heat itself. Upper cool itself down based on your body temperature the temperature outside right? And like I got to feel this stuff working. It's very cool..