25 Burst results for "First Post College"
Couple Leaves Their W2s (During COVID!) To Go Full Time in Real Estate
"Sale. The nick welcome to the digger pockets real estate rookie. Podcast super excited to have you both on here today. Thank you excited to be here. Thanks for having us little backstory seminar. Actually guests on my old podcast. The your first real estate investment podcast. I don't remember what number. But i think it was one of my top performing podcast super. Glad to have you guys back on to the real estate ricky show to kinda share your story to before begins the deal details and all that good stuff yourself a little bit about the two of you okay. Yeah so we have been investing for about three or four years. Now we've been together since we were like fourteen or fifteen years old and are now married. So nick was the catalyst of real estate investing in decided and he was like seventeen that he was gonna start planting. The seed takes a long time for me so that was really good and once we graduated college we moved into our parents. Basement started saving money in kind of took off our real estate investing career from there. That's gre- nick. I wanna hear from you as to why when you were seventeen. Did you think that you wanted to be in real estate. Investing i mean most seventeen year olds. Don't think that we have. It's an awesome question. I wish i had a great answer for it. I think i came from like my dad was self employed so i sort of came from that environment but never had anyone in my family that was into real estate. No we knew nothing about it. I think if i recall like probably all of us i started googling and then we found bigger pockets and so that was like kind of what got me hooked at that point but yeah no family connections or anything. I think i just always had the desire to like. Wanna do more than a w. two. I didn't want to be tied to her career again. I don't know why. I was thinking that at young age but i was and then it kind of drew me in. Can you guys give us an overview of your current business like where it stands today. How many deals have you done. How many units do you guys manage. Operate own yes. So our who are investing business. We have done three deals in. Its six doors total. Where in boston massachusetts okay. I wanna know you guys over. Were there any analysis paralysis. So you wanted to you. Start thinking about this when you were seventeen. How long until you actually bought that property. Yeah so it was. It was a wile again. We were young. We went to college but what we did was post college. We moved in with. My parents lived their basement to save up. So i don't think we had a ton of like your textbook analysis paralysis. I think it was a combination of like. We couldn't afford to get started right away. So we went through the savings sort of portion. I that took us. It took us two years to get our first deal but from the time we were ready until the time we were able to get under contract on something it wasn't super long
Interview With Elaine Welteroth
"Hey everyone it's carly today elaine. While trough joins me unscheduled skimmed from the catch. She's a new york times bestselling author in award winning journalist and a judge on the new project. Runway elaine is also known for her groundbreaking work while she was the editor in chief of team vogue magazine. At the time she was appointed. She was the youngest ever editor in chief at conde nast title. Elaine bake fan over here. Thank you so much for coming on the show. Welcome to skim from the catch They keep her having the excited. So get you our first question. Everyone gets it better. Skin your estimate for us. Ooh okay. how far do you want to go back. This is your your resume your skin. You tell me oh my gosh okay. Well i'm going to start where it all started back at home town. Buffet in newark california. Where i was dancing. I was the the the host like in the be costume. That be is still like my spirit animal. I feel like i got like my best. Dance moves from being in that hot huge costume. Because all my inhibitions went away and i just had the time of my life and i got paid to just stand there and dance around in fun little kid. I had lots of jobs. I've been working. Ever since. I could get my work permit. Lots of jobs at the mall. And that kind of thing. And then. When i when i was in college i worked two jobs anyway. Flash like my professional career post college. I essentially stopped a woman named harry cole who was the editor in chief of ebony and she eventually conceded and let me be her intern. My very first job in be industry was as an intern at ebony magazine and i sort of worked my way up to beauty and style editor there than i jumped over to conde nast and i worked as the beauty writer and editor at glamour magazine than i was promoted to senior beauty editor. And that's when. I got the big call. That sort of changed my life i from ebay chan who was then the beauty and health director at team vogue and so when she called me about this coveted position that she was leaving and thought i would be a great fit for it. I freaked out. And i just thought i am not worthy. I'm not wearing the god. I don't know if i'm ready. And you know to be the director of a department. I was only twenty five years old. And i had just been promoted where i was so i told her like you know i just you call me six months from now a year from now i would feel better about going after this job but like at this in this climate and the recession. I just got promoted. I don't wanna be labeled this. Ungrateful millennial entitled brad and then they find out that the job and i don't get the job that i'm like blacklisted. So i just was too afraid. And i said i said no. And then lo and behold even worked her magic and next thing you know. I got the call to interview properly or her position. In by that point my boss had given her blessing so there was just sort of a clear path and i got that job. I became the beauty and health director at teen vogue at twenty five and then at twenty nine became the editor of team folks. So amy ashley was the founding editor of teen vogue. She moved on and i was promoted. And then i decided to take a leap of faith in. I think two thousand eighteen. I took a leap of faith. After i felt like i had accomplished everything on my bucket list and more at teen vogue i just i had my heart set on new goals and i started my own business and i wrote a book called more than enough which came out in june of two thousand eighteen just last year. I can't believe it's been a year and the sky's the limit all the things that now. I'm just doing so many things that i feel like. Now i am essentially the editor in chief of my own life.
Briana Holt is the Queen of Muffins
"BRIANNA welcome to most street. Thank you so much. Maybe we should start with a description of where you work because it's an old gas station turned into coffee shop pastry. Destination. So so what does it look like and what is it like working at? Gas? Station. It's really beautiful. It's like a big white building. It's got that kind of awning out front like it was never actually gas station. It was actually a body shop they worked on brakes and shocks and cars they would lift him up inside that kind of thing. So it has that really beautiful sixties shape to it. You know it's kind of wide and lots of front window big windows in the front and a big awning out front into the parking lot. So there's a lot of room to hang out there the light streams in and it's basically a big open space that we built a kitchen. So you have this. Vote interesting view of baking. This is a quote from you. You're talking about a tray of biscuits. They referring to the biscuits do the thing that I've asked them to do already they're alive the little. Hands they pop up in the right way. The top looks right. They lean over just a little. That is the moment that keeps me doing it. So you have this personification of of baking goods as friends or or or people you like to spend time with is that right? Yeah, I think. So I mean I think it's. Like anything you do with someone else kind of like a transaction of sorts you know I'm trying to. Coax. Something out of the ingredients or the combination of ingredients in the oven or something like that I think. Yeah. especially with biscuits, it's easy to talk about that idea because every single little thing you do with your hands and your fingers results in that That top or that lien or the flake you know. So yeah, that's kind of how I think of it. I think I read somewhere that you have PTSD when it comes to muffins because you've made thousands of them is that true? Have you got onto some could've recovery clinic and our back into muffins again man it's tough. I would say I'm very very slowly gingerly tenderly coming back around to the MUFFIN. But yeah, when I was probably like twenty four. I went back to Martha's vineyard for a short time. I was in love with this guy this musician that lived there and I thought. If I leave my sort of post college what's coming next kind of life and I go back to Martha's Vineyard we're GONNA, fall in love and get married and lived together forever, and so I went back and I A worked at this. Pretty, crappy little sandwich up and. I Made Muffins at like five in the morning every morning. So many I mean I can't I don't even know how to talk about it. We would make the mixture in like. Huge vats and then store them in home. Depot. Buckets. Five. Gallon. Home Depot buckets in this dirty walk in and the place was owned by this crazy guy. Who has never really there he just kind of left it up to the teenagers in the twenty year olds and we would come in hung over and it'd be like five am and I'd be scooping like really crappy muffins out of these five gallon buckets. But. We had to make them. You know that was his recipe, the muffin mixture, and then you added blueberries are like Bananas Walnuts or whatever, and and there were huge. They were like the size of like a like a softball and we sold so many I can't even begin to tell you and I just never liked them thought the could be better, but it wasn't my job to change it and I just saw so many muffins it became this like Muffin nightmare so. Let's talk about your interesting way of combining ingredients. I remember last summer you did a chocolate cake with juniper in it or Pineapple and married Rosemary or apple with fed. So you have this herbal savory mix was something fruity or sweet you just end up doing this because. It's two in the morning and you just chance upon it spent. Months Thinking about these combinations in scientifically. Both I think all of the above Yes. Sometimes it just. I mean, it sounds silly and cliche but sometimes, it just POPs into my head. I think that probably happens with a lot of people out there the more that I eat and the more that I see food around in the world the more things there are kind of Ping Pong around in my brain and so if I'm thinking about making something, you know it's almost like just reaching into like a bucket of fish or something you know there's so much that I like and so much that I've seen 'em excited about that Sometimes. Something will just jump out to me or I kind of want to. Make something. That feels right for the season or something like that. That chocolate juniper cake was sort of like a fall winter wintertime You know that that the inception of that cake was like deep winter thinking about like richness and cold weather and sort of like this is gonna sound silly but like rich beautiful kind of medieval feasts you know and like what might be on the table and something kind of mellow but strong flavored It's also really beautiful juniper berries. Gorgeous. It's not really a barrier it's almost more like a pinecone. What we do at the bakeries roast to them, and they start to release their oils and they get this crazy fragrant smell fills the kitchen we try to do it. When it's not busy 'cause it is almost of weird crazy smell and people aren't necessarily sure if they like it but then you grind it up and we make ground toasted juniper and it so it just. It's really beautiful smell it's it's deep and Woodsy, but also floral, and it just seems to pair really nicely with chocolate and it's it's really good. It's almost like you bite into it and you're not exactly sure what it is.
Online Learning and the Ed Tech Debate
"So. Much of the discourse attack online education is often posed any stark terms. Much of the discussion seems to be on the education was abject failure in the spring. Now, kids are doomed to lose another year if we don't go back and person so I think what I'd like to post the group is what are some of the most common misconceptions you see in the discourse around online education? Well first of all, we didn't really have online education in the spring, right? That wasn't anything that any of us who've been in online education for a long time would recognize his minded Asian. So I think we I have to completely move away from. Making any conclusions about online education from this emergency pivot to learning to cove it? Right in and out argued that we should also make sure that we aren't just judging the concept of online education by what we see today. There's so much potential for further innovation around the platform around the median that I. Think we just don't see. We already seen other countries around the world. I think one common misconception is more of a conflicting of two things. One is the medium by which education happens is it online or in person or some mix of the two, and in the pedagogical approach lecture base is a discussion based. How much of it is students facing? What is the size of the class? What in taught in what way I think what you see for most of the brief history online education is the classes that are online tend to be a one type that is often quite different than lacey, Burson until people say online education, they often have this idea. Maybe it's superstar lecturing. Broadcast all over the web or it's a for profit college that people perceive as being predatory on some types of students or whatever. But there's nothing that is intrinsic about online. It makes it better worse at its core online is a mode of delivery for education that has tremendous potential to reach people that couldn't be reached with person education models with far better curriculum. Than They could've afforded potentially potentially although I don't think that's a guarantee I think we should get into that I. think there's a question of whether it gives the education can be better and under what conditions is true that you see a lot of education innovators in the online space but a lot of what they're doing could just as easily be done in. Earth. What I would like to hear his more discussion of what should education look like, and then we decide whether it's easiest best to deliver it online versus in person rather than debating about online merson person only later talking about or actually teaching at Howard. I agree that. One of the challenges we have when we talk about all this definitions. People often talk about online education when they're talking about a lot of different things and very different things and I think to that point some people are thinking of this as strictly k. through twelve k. through college and reality. You can also clump in things like masterclass things like lifelong learning things like worker training things like extra curricular classes have been already online while before cove it. So one of the confusion too often here is to conflate online education at scale, which kind of started with nukes and now have moved onto to what? Does what addicts does with what's been going on with online education. Now, for a couple of decades, which it looks very different than that, which is about very small classes. Of active learning lots of engagement between students and faculty a lot of work with instructional designers they happen to be in the same medium. They happened to be education that done with technology, but they're completely different things. Do you mention the precedent of mooks which is massive online courses? So those have been hyped for a decade or so and have had limited success in disrupting education it's pretty commonly agreed. So what has changed? Why do you see this newfound optimism? Now? What specifically are we seeing that we haven't seen in the past? I? Think you judge most historically it's done really targeted for college students and Post College. Graduates. And I think the effectiveness of books varies dramatically based off the age group and the kind of content you're trying to teach
"first post college" Discussed on The World and Everything In It
"Real reporting for world I'm Katie Gawltney in Dallas Texas coming up next on the world and everything in it. Another corona virus side effect people depend on news outlets for information about what's going on around the globe and in their own backyards but like many of the businesses you just heard about small town. Newspapers are struggling to make ends meet. World reporter. Anna Joe Hansen has the story on February third. Hannah Saunders started her first post college job covering the cops and courts beat for a local news group called sound publishing in Washington state a few weeks later. Kirkland Washington became the first US hotspot for cove in nineteen. That's right in Hannah Saunders. Backyard we were pumping out articles Just on top of covering the corona virus for seven different cities She says a lot to handle but she and her fellow reporters felt up to the challenge. Our editor the Friday before had given us a little pep talk. He's like I want you guys to go out there and own and I remember him saying this could be your Pulitzer just a few days later. All that changed we had a call at like eleven o'clock I wanna say and it was just like sorry. The reporters are furloughed. You're done at five PM. You won't be Working Tomorrow. Now just to editors are keeping the newsroom. Running Matt Miller says she can only imagine how tough that must be. It's down to the two of them but their hours have also been cut from forty hours a week to twenty four hours a week. Miller is a world journalism institute graduate. She worked at sound publishing for two years then landed a new position at a different newsgroups. Which is Kinda early February? She put in her two weeks notice at sound publishing but on her last day there. She got a call from her new company. They called me actually in tears saying you know that they couldn't believe that they had to do this. And that the over twenty years that they'd been in business they'd never had to lay anyone off a company couldn't afford to hire her and they had to lay off for other reporters to Miller says there's one main reason for that. Their main source of revenue is through advertising. Now with this pandemic No one's taking out ads for anything because everything is closed. Their main source of income has just gone as just absolutely gone. The A decline in print advertising has made things tough for newspapers years even without a pandemic now. The Corona virus is exacerbating that problem. Newsrooms across the United States are working to adapt to the new reality. We're a really small locally owned paper that's business-focused Hero Paso Team is quite small Probably Gray is the editor of El Paso Inc a local weekly newspaper in South Texas. He says the pandemic has impacted his team members in a variety of ways. They're all working remotely and doing a lot more cold calls. They've also had to pick up the pace. The team is set up for weekly publication. But now we're covering a story. That's really breaking at a fast pace. That's very big and the weekly schedule doesn't really work. I mean what we talk about in our Monday. News meeting is probably not what's happening by the end of the week to adapt to a faster pace schedule. Daily web updates social media posts. Even the photographer has had to get creative. Even just looking at the streets here looking at companies looking at events I mean so much is just not happening so even having something to take a photo of is a challenge but the company hasn't had to cut any staff no furloughs layoffs gray attributes that to being a niche publication with a close relationship to the community so even as companies and advertisers looked more and more budget cuts. They see grace team as a valuable asset. I think well local news sometimes come across as maybe a little cheesy sometimes or very local At times like this I think people really realize how valuable it can be when you hear about millions being impacted worldwide. It's hard to grasp when you hear that your neighbor died from cove in nineteen that hits close to home. Matty Miller says a lot of those local stories are going unreported because of all the layoffs and furloughs and of course all those reporters are left without work. Miller says she's done some freelance reporting. It doesn't pay a whole lot but it's enough to keep me a little bit of float. I'm incredibly grateful for that. Hannah Saunders has thought about freelancing but she doesn't feel like she has enough connections to make it work. I am only twenty two years old. I have just started working so I just. I had no idea what to do in terms of freelance are furlough is supposed to end. April twenty-seventh for but that depends on whether or not businesses start opening back up so for now she's just waiting to see if things go back to normal. Robbie Grey says this time has been hard but it's also forcing his team to think outside the box and some of those new practices might stick around even after the pandemic. I think we will come away with a greater confidence working In different ways that we would never have been forced to do before.
Annie Lawless, founder of Lawless Beauty and co-founder of Suja Juice: When you take an investment, it's like a marriage.
"First of all. I'm obsessed with your name. What a great last name. My last name people think it's not my real last name sometime but today I was GONNA ask. Yeah it is and I dropped out of law school. So it's kind of an interesting coincidence so I want you to just kind of the way we start all interviews which is skipping your resume for us okay. Yes so like I said I was in law school. I left Phoenix. I went to Arizona State where I grew up in two thousand and ten to start law school and I was pretty miserable and I knew I didn't want to be an attorney like a urine. I was like this is not for me so really. My First Post College job was Suda and that was the first company that I started with my partner at the time. Eric and it really didn't start with any goal to create some nationally distributed juice brand. It really was just a local delivery service. We just loved organic cold. Press juice and decided to start this little local service and it grew into what you know a sujit today and so that was really my first kind of project and then in twenty fifteen. We sold fifty percent thirty percent to cocoa a twenty percent to Goldman Sachs and. I decided that I really wanted to take my passion for health and wellness into another category. And so for me that was beauty. I obviously was so conscious of what I was consuming and I really cared about health and wellness. But I'm also a makeup girl
David Rubenstein talks to Ray Dalio
"David Rudenstine sat down with Bridgewater associates co chairman and co chief investment officer ray Dalio to discuss his early life and how we got hooked on the markets so you grew up in Long Island and where you're from a wealthy family no like that was a jazz musician very lower middle class when you were a young boy were you interested in the financial world or what were you most interested in growing up when I went I got hooked on the markets when I was twelve because I used to caddy and I would take my money and I put in the in the markets and everybody was chatting about the markets so on how did you do well the first stock I bought I book because it was the only company ever heard of that was selling for less than five dollars a share and I figured I could buy more shares of went up and make more money that was my strategy her work and it worked and I have a work because this company was about to go broke and somebody came along and acquired it and it by local it went up and I said this game is easy then decided that I would be involved in the markets in this game is anything but easy so in high school were you interested in academics or were you a good student no I had at our school I did cut classes a fair amount of classes to go surfing did you have a hard time getting into a good school calling all yeah I got into CW post college on probation probation on probation okay and what he did well there I loved college okay I love college because well besides mixing the all the fun that college gives you it also when I like this and I could pick the subjects that I was interested in and I am so I look I love college right you must have done research well because you got into Harvard Business School yeah I did I got the upgrade grades when you graduated what do you do so in my two years it's a two year school in in my summer I like to trade commodities I got in trading commodities now this is down summer of seventy two and so nobody ever for more business school wanted to commodity division but I went to Merrill Lynch's commodity division I said Hey can you give me a job the director of commodities in that summer gave me a job job to help them around nineteen seventy three we have the oil shock bear market in stocks commodities is the hottest thing was hired as director of commodities at Dominic and Dominic having never done anything and the director of commodities but as part of and that's so that's what I say let out eventually though to set up your own firm yeah the so I that was seventy three seventy four big bear market in stocks are the Dominic and Dominic essentially went broke I went to what was sandy Weill's firm CBO Leo Hayden stone at the time became Shearson Hayden stone remain above the law because of our did all those mergers I became in charge of institutional commodities in other words hedging of all different things hi and that put me with all different futures markets and then we got into the environment where seventy four seventy five you got into this environment where the interest rates targus a monetary policy all of those things were driving all the markets so that got me hooked on those markets but anyway I got fired from there because I was a bit rowdy did you find someone that can share some thoughts in the face for the appointment book that's not a good way to prepare for that was but that was it was new year's eve we got drunk on new year's eve and you punish somebody other than your boss didn't think of that anyway he but it didn't last long okay okay so you have to always started the farm because I was and because the clients who want to do business what year was at the start of the firm nineteen seventy five so it grew truth from one or two employees to how many well in nineteen eighty two it was I I think there were eight employees a in here at one point and then I had a terrible eighty two so and then it came down to one employee so nineteen eighty three or so it was just me you have to borrow money from your father yep so let me tell you about the moment so nineteen eighty nineteen seventy nine eighty eighty one I calculated that American banks had lent a lot more money to emerging countries of those countries will get paid back and I anticipate that there would be a debt crisis and with that an economic crisis so that was my thinking and August nineteen eighty to Mexico defaulted on its debt and a number of countries fallout and so because I said that I got a lot of attention about that and I thought that was going to be producing a bear market in stocks and I could not have been wrong more wrong August nineteen eighty two was exact bottom the stock market and I was wrong and as a result of that let's take my employees are lied to let them go I lost money for myself on was money for and I had to borrow four thousand dollars from my dad it was the most painful one of the most painful experiences but it was one of the best experiences that ever happened to me in my life that was Bridgewater associates co chairman and co chief investment officer ray
LRABAR: Lara Merriken
"So if you've recently walked the Energy Bar Section of the supermarket you might be surprised or rather overwhelmed by the number of choices I mean for starters there are hundreds of different types of energy bars which is kind of crazy if you think about the protein bars and Paleo bars whole thirty in Vegan and gluten free in Cacao infused with macho powder there is probably an energy out there for each and every one of us and that whole revolution it really got started in the one thousand nine hundred eighty s with cliff bar and if you've heard previous episodes of the show you might have heard our interview with Gary Erickson who actually invented those cliff bars well in the early two thousands Laura American came up with a pretty simple concept shockingly wasn't really out there in the world it was an energy var made from two or three Ryan gradients like almonds or cashews all together with dates now la bars may not seem like a big deal today right you get them pretty much anywhere any seven eleven but back in the day they were kinda revolutionary and how she even came to inventing them to building this brand well there was no direct path Laura never tended to start her own business or even to sell a product she grew up in the Denver area her parents ran a pretty successful high end clothing store and Laura was really into sports she was actually good enough to make the US women's volleyball team but after she graduated from college with a degree in psychology she wasn't really sure what to do so she came back to Denver and got a job as a social worker and she started to work with kids and teenagers who needed help it was hard I mean just emotionally difficult job it was intense it was always chaotic We were on call every six weeks I had this is at a time red carry a pager round remember the Patriots and if the pager went off at two in the morning because somebody ran away from our facility you had to answer the phone call but it was it was intense work and to see you know fifteen year old girls for actually thirteen year old girls with kids and I had to manage their care with the the judicial system I went to court a lot I made recommendations it was one of the most stressful jobs I've ever had in my life and I was in my early twenties how long did it take you before you get burned up like a year and a half so survey year and a half year doing this and you decide this is not this is not for me I I knew I needed to change what the landscape looks like so I wanted to help these kids but I wanted to do it in more of a recreational component I didn't WanNa feel like I was the police all the time and so I became a community involvement leader and I got these kids involved in the commute energy how long did you do that for about four years I really loved being in the more recreational component with these kids and kind of opening their eyes to a bigger world and hoping that they saw opportunity for themselves that was very gratifying like you'd play like sports I an take them for like nature walks and stuff like that I would do anything and everything I mean we went to a natural foods grocery store Wedneday got a tour of that and and I would take them to rockies games 'cause somebody would donate the tickets and then we had the cat petting club and I take them to the local animal shelter because they couldn't have pets in their home uh-huh and then we would have our community garden and so it was a year round program they come after school and during the summer I basically ran a summer camp and then I teach him how to cook and do arts and crafts I mean anything I could think to do I would do so this was like your Mba that was your management training it was it was good it was it was really fun I mean to this day I still think about these children and I wonder where they are what's happened what they're doing so during this time that I was being a social worker working as a shows worker I was also cultivating this passion for Natural Foods I had that happen well so let's go back to college college volleyball ours coach Eddie rule of no sugar and no red meat so at the time I was totally INA junk food I was eighteen years old you know my favorite replaced eat was any fast food restaurant you can name and then I all of a sudden studied stopping eating sugar and no red meat and he and just to be clear he felt that no red meat no sugar would result in and better performance from his players yes and did he did he like enforce this rule let's division one volleyball USC which is major like PAC ten school oh yes I remember thinking I can't believe I have the opportunity to play volleyball team I will do anything this man tells me to do and then I all of a sudden I'm study stopping being sugar and no read me it was really an interesting experience so I started feeling better so that was the first light bulb that went off for me mm-hmm Post College I'm you know I'm working as a social worker I start doing all this reading then started having migrates I started getting Migraines out of nowhere I'd never had them and I got a blood test and learn that I was actually very allergic to wheat wow you'd been eating we your whole life and after college you discover this yes I mean weeds in everything so this is in the early nineties at the time and there wasn't really many options and their their solution this is stop eating wheat and I'm thinking well what am I gonna eat so at the time I didn't even really know how to cook much might you know I grew up with two working parents my mom went to school and it was just a slaving over the stove every all right okay now is very convenient food oriented so I really didn't even know how to cook why to learn how to cook for myself because I have such a limited diet and I got introduced a natural foods at the time so things like Kale in keene y and all the things that we kind of know now is normal were totally for it to me especially in the mid ninety he's like it was weird to be at first and then I had I thought well I'm going to embrace this and so I would read everything I could food about recipes and nutrition and I just got into it and I made the most of it yeah so then I started thinking to myself in the background and of going through this whole experience and feeling better I thought I don't know I love natural foods this makes such this is common sense to me why don't people know about this why isn't somebody teaching us about healthy food and so my passion started to build sounds like you start to think about what you had to what you WanNa do well I knew I had an excitement and passion for natural foods I just didn't know how it was going to make a transition between being a social worker and natural foods they were two completely different worlds what was going on in your personal life where you single at the time is married and I was in the middle of getting divorced so was a huge change for me and I realized that I needed to get a divorce in the middle of all of this so you were you were young young woman married and getting divorced yes and an thinking about changing my career in a matter of six months and what were you thinking about doing at that point I didn't know but all I knew is that I needed to find the Kerr bridge to take a leap of faith and somehow someway I figured that out for myself and I left my marriage I left my job and decided I'm going to go back to school and I'm GonNa Study I WANNA get into naturopathic medical school in Naturopathic is like like natural homeopathic remedies and stuff yes so there's a school in Seattle Washington and one in Portland Oregon and naturopathic medicine and I thought I'm going to practice that which covers all natural medicine nutrition acupuncture everything and that's what I really I think that's the direction I wanna go
"first post college" Discussed on KFC Radio
"KFC eighty what's up KFC's by super producer BC is just got done listening to fights and Kevin you guys ranting take about how shitty the state fair seems and someone from Indiana whose girlfriend's family is obsessed with the state fair someone who's been in the last three Indiana state fairs. let me tell you it's absolutely the biggest fucking shit show your sweaty. There's little to no alcohol there so you can't really put up with it. it smells like shit like there. There is actual animal shit all over the ground. It's not a fun time for anyone who is a civilized member of society so yeah. I have to go because my girlfriend's family. They're involved with it. They show animals. It's fucking so horribly hate it so much. I'm getting upset talking about it but so I was just wondering what the biggest thing that you guys ever and would have had to do to put up with a girl like what shitty hobbies or interests it was a girl into that you decided to put up with and just very much regretted it. Thanks I mean the things that you'll do for love or sex six or whatever I mean people take it to extremes. I don't know if I could sit around and talk about like fucking livestock shit. I don't even know if I could fake whatever the walk around a field with poop everywhere. I'm out on probably but you know what's funny. I probably do it. You know like I wouldn't like it. I don't the amount of shit that I like. I'm a child I wouldn't do it. I I would I would be like but you're also kind of like no confrontation but I would just be like yeah. I mean I guess what I would do. It gave complain you. GotTa be an upfront thing. You're telling me to start by the way we're livestock. I like start. Livestock is talk at State Fairs and Feces and funnel cake. The cake sounds agree on everything else. I take for you are maybe it's not hot. Take maybe just a personal thing. I think too old for funnel cake. I haven't how in forever so I guess right now. I still like the idea of funnel cake more than almost too much. It's like just fried fried and sugar and like I had some day and I was just would you ask them Rye playland into an amusement park with my kids play hockey day before yeah. I used to do couple Polska couple skating it was called Skating Club. Pick up a hop on a school bus on like seven o'clock on a Friday night and we go to the rink and then there was couple skating there we also use we also use the fuck just so you know it's very used to kiss girl. That's you didn't fuck their faulk. Doc Eilly were like thirty I would go to public skating on Friday nights just tear it up and just triple axels. Ab Salute fucking fucking blur out best skates. was I mean it was like looking eighties these movie where like the Skate guards the adults telling me slow down. I just take their hats. Well Gabby covers was you just couldn't I was I get off. I'd run around like I'd level. The playing field the running around like the arcade area. You could not touch me. I was a fucking just just an absolute absolute weapon of sex is what I was on that ice girls girls are drifting girls could 'cause it was where people we'd have to get on buses or anything like that. Does Rick was just in town and down. It sounds like yeah go go to the general shop gets them pop and then go over to the right down down in the city we lived in is what I mean and so you ever go people within. Even people didn't even skate like plenty. He'll just Kinda like sat in the bleachers and watch people skate and I just put out a shell. I could see the girls up there. They were riches. You are going to be lining up. I remember my guest to answer that question for my girlfriends they would put up with that would be the complete. Ah Watching my boyfriend skate as fast as you can around the rink like children speedskater over here. I put up with this. I mean this wasn't for Sachs's fifth. That's great but I put up with family that spoke exclusively Portuguese everyone every time I wanted to their houses just like people wouldn't even talk to Portuguese all the time. I just sat there. This sounds great what you're saying man. This is this is absurd can go can I go to Vanessa Zimmerman. Play Hockey Hockey unlike Eh Ninety four hockey sizakele was there was no deal yeah. I gotTa go put blades. It's not even talking about what are we doing. I will undoubtedly insulting me to my face and to this day. I don't know I used to put up with some weird food. My high school girlfriend was all like international so her family family used to do like shed some some strange like British food and Scottish food yeah living leaving no gray though I can't remember there was one particular dish you know yeah some grey Gruel bangers and mash or some shit so they say burgers dude. They say that the you know the best way to know your dishes. A healthy dish is color right. You want everything in the color spectrum. The British have just has decided well. We're sticking with the medieval meals that get sloppy. We the British meal looks was slapped on them. Yeah it looks like it's like from prison where they just like doc dramatically roomful and next up boom. I remember I once got a beer with her father and he was Scottish and take that. Shit seriously and we were somewhere around that like I think it was when we were in Barbados or one of these fucking vacations or fifty yeah and you beers well you got a a Guinness and you know so he pours the fucking boards the Guinness and he like puts down nine fucking pick it up drink and he's like you. GotTa let it settle and like I'm fifteen and I drink my Mike's hard lemonade like I don't. I don't know the rules of of a proper pints okay. I didn't know you have to let it settle. I don't even know why it's room. Temperature like just have a cold as beer and why can't I just drink it out like fifteen year old. You put a beer in front of them and just tell not not to touch it and say what am I not jerk off later to don't drink the beer and don't touch by Dick like these are two things that I just cannot do at the age of fifteen brings his wife over as a sit down and shirtless fearless about you WANNA look. I bet you WANNA touch dot com. I don't think I've ever put up with too much. I mean also at the end of the day yeah like when we do a lot of these questions. It's like I feel like most of us. Most people have only been in like a handful of relationships right. I I think I've Bennington like four three or four high. School won a college one post college one and then like I got married. It's not like there was as many relationships whereas like putting up with things you know yeah. I really only putting up with things I think family things. I put up a plenty of things on the girl but like a you know her family. Did this tradition and I had to do it. That's like Mary Lou once you just put up with this. I don't really like this person in your family but I put up with them right and the high school girlfriend. You shouldn't be like doing weird traditions at all yeah my like most college in real life life girlfriends. I've never met their families admit their immediate families yesterday. I don't know family traditions. I don't really like like this cousin a yours when he was a fucker you're even like. I don't think you should be doing holidays having the Indian chief grandfather other people talking about this he he's a Christmas dress look like they American. I don't remember that one yeah. I've I've talked about. It and I think you'll like Jesus Christ House. It's never come up because she was a chief named yeah. I honestly don't remember his name but it was. Does he know he's got a sat quietly and the curses ozzy maybe he wasn't even there because we never talked about it and just go sit in there because this is just like Indian chief sit in the corner didn't really say much. Do you think you have like I know. We don't have like a family tradition. But do you think the girls are like. I gotTA put up. I know they would put up with the baseball mets baseball. Our mother would like scream at you if you were a Yankee Fan yes. You're going to get along with poor girl. She came home. Hi Mrs Clancy Matsui Hits Basis clearing double. She went that was that relationship out. She was like okay nice to meet. You and I was like let's go oh. Let's go to the movies and she was kind of like I was like no no really quickly now. It's over yeah dead ass serious. She didn't like she wasn't like get the fuck out. Oh you were they. She saw her cheer and was like and I think it was like a playoff game or something like that. You know like down the stretch. It was a big game and it was like okay goodbye now. I was like well. This is doomed here that story now. She was like lighting fireworks. It was it was an all out celebration basically like I think she was even like I heard you. Guys are mets fans. Let me Yankee Fan thinking it was okay. That's your eye Tanaka enough for that. I didn't think yeah I definitely was kind of like what the fuck was that that and flipside of the food because we would just have like cheeseburgers or like chicken every single night and you know you bring it home high school girls and they all have eating disorders. Sorry mom they know the vegetarian high school they have in sort of in fact and something different for. Yes yes sorry. I don't think our family really has one either expedition. I guess again. This is one of those things where you can't really see your reflection yeah but the I guess the women don't have to deal with is one of my friends. The violence steel coli talked about all the time and he's like I had bruises for weeks after just going to a baseball game with the family and it's just like hit each other like punch in an attack linen and hard hug in Chile that but like my guy friends have to deal with that that's not Roy something that women have to deal with goal goalie was like it was amazing to me how quickly your dad brother and your uncles so it quick like hitting your take. I don't sign Jon cosigns them. We're GONNA I was. I was so immediately welcomed into the forward. Take somebody says something stupid. The Red Sox score smack of across the fence is the way you said that the the the thing that people have to understand this violence. The incredible incredible amounts violence. There's a lot of violence that comes. If you guys are truly it's funny because on one hand you're like such a fucking. Madame Fight Oberg Foo Foo Chichi guy but Venu also like like less evolved. You guys like the missing link. You're like part caveman parts human where you're all like overgrown and you fight each other and Yell L. Like your like. The emotional portion of your brain isn't fully developed yet suppressed emotions and it's just like when shit gets hard we break stuff dad's over there building fires chopping wood someone's hunting and five generations family brayden and the toughest one of all is polly sitting around cracking the whip through pussies you fucking loser. Lou that by commit suicide bench just kill yourself now workless Christ Almighty. AKC fight to the feeling about this one question so once you I wanNA know who is more awkward for basically I used to hook up with a bunch of big calls huge hockey players and whatever you know we're having Saxon. I wanted to put on their teeth or something. I do fucking swimming in it. It'd be she used and now. I'm by no means my saying..
"first post college" Discussed on Grumpy Old Geeks
"Being taken advantage of, so they're helping us stay safe. Oh yes. Yeah, bullshit. So what I did was I just went in and remove myself from the database in everybody can do that. So there's a link if they don't make it easy to find, but you have to go to the terms of service in at the very the very top of the terms of service there is a link to remove. And then you have to sign a form saying that you are that person do the, I am not a robot trick and then search for yourself. And then when the when it comes up just hit. Remove instead. It'll be removed in twenty four hours. So I will try before the next show. It's actually removed or not. But yeah, just just anytime you see these things just get yourself off of them. Yeah. I mean, it is terrifying, but again is almost always public data. It's things like rental records, or if you buy a property or blah, blah, blah. So it's, it's, it's going to be a never ending battle to keep getting yourself removed from these things. The phone number is the annoying one. I really don't like them having phone number out there. Yeah. What's going down to wonderful world we've made for ourselves. Barrett writes us. One of my first post college job was at Goodyear working with the AS four hundred and RPG ported from a system slash thirty six, but grew up that was back in nineteen Ninety-three last touch AS four hundred and two thousand eleven working overseas for my current job. The four hundred is still the back end for a lot of companies. I rarely ever touched one, but they do come to me often when old Cobol code has issues, they went from being the size of a big closet to now running on virtual machines. So you can't actually run it on a virtual machine. That was one thing that Peter was saying that he couldn't do. So maybe there isn't way now that you can run it on a VM, but it's yes, it's I think it's a different architecture. It's not just regular Intel in. I think they have their own ships in them. But after look into that one and Gordy writes in, yes, Jason AS four hundred still exists. It's changed names a couple of times, but it's still a powerful mid range computer and baba. At the end of it. He says RPG on IBM for newbies in upgraders part one, which is a class that you can take from IBM. It's a over beginning are. Gee, and there's probably other courses on there, but the link for that will be in the show notes, Peter. If you wanna go, check it out, go Houston, writes this love the show and the grumpiness. I think y'all would love the Canadian comedy show Letterkenny. The first two seasons are on Hulu, and I'm sure Sweden enjoys the show quickened Woody dialogue combined with some unique characters. I laughed constantly and I'm sure I don't understand half the Canadian jokes, stay grumpy. I've seen the show. It is quite funny, so. Okay, cool. My stamp of approval. All righty. Gabe writes in remember the catching of the Golden State killer using DNA match of a relative from a direct to consumer DNA testing company. Well, there is now dated a backup the at the time speculation that this type of search could be scarily effective in this recent science journal article, and it is this identity inference of genomic data using long range familial searches, which is kind of something we talked about at the top of the show who, yeah, it's a dense when check it out, check it out. Peter, Google just gets it right. Are you kidding me? Yeah, it's pretty good with at least once or twice a week, a search for something where I want all the. Words that I specified to show up and the results in Google conveniently leaves out the most important one. I mean, yeah, it's more accurate than Siri, but.
Here's how much weight Americans gain after settling into a relationship
"Well, if you've noticed your close fitting a little tighter after getting into a new relationship, you're not alone. According to new research three out of four Americans are carrying around a bit of love. Wait, a study of two thousand people in relationships found that the average respondent had gained thirty six pounds since they first started dating their current partner seventeen pounds of which were gained in the first year alone men were also much more likely to report a weight gain during the first year of a relationship, then women the research found this lovely phenomenon is due chiefly to the uptick in dining out when starting a new relationship with forty-one percent of participants citing just that as one reason another big factor being comfortable in your relationship. And no longer feeling the pressure to look your best all the time on average this comfort zone in a relationship starts to occur after one year. And. Five months now, I have a little bit experience with this. I do remember before I got married. I do remember gaining a bit of weight there that that first couple of before we get again, mostly for this reason. Well, it's combination of reasons eating out a lot you just socially eating a lot. You know, either cook home together a lot. And I guess we're eating out a lot the other thing being when this happened has happened to a lot of people. I think especially when you're going to get married. It's cut what that mid twenties. Mid to late twenties. That's when your metabolism basically slows to a crawl kind of all time. Right. So a combination of factors. Definitely led us to happen. To me. Perfect. Perfect storm come together. I was surprised thirty six pounds person. That was a lie shocked me. The court over the course of the relationship. But still yes that that is a lot wait for an average person that game thought I read some time that like post college. Yeah. Those years you gain one percent of your weight per year. Okay. To the natural course of. Okay. That's true. And then percent once you get into relationships. That's right. Twenty of those together that's terrible twenty years in one year.
"first post college" Discussed on Ologies
"And so I started branching out more and more and reaching out to beyond just ocean conservation stuff into terrestrial stuff. And so now the work that we do is kind of a mix. Both. Take back to your childhood. At what point did you know you were good at engineering or mechanics, or had a passion for environmental things? Did you take like toasters apart. Actually, you know, I was that kid that would take things apart. I, I was very curious about what was inside of it. Actually turns out that I was very curious about what was inside of my dad's expensive audio equipment. Like, why did we have this chime? Exactly, but like credit to my dad instead of getting angry at me, he would teach me how to put it back together and I feel like that put that little engineering bug in me at an early age. Oh, what a good do? What kind of love it? You went for the expensive audio, not a walkman from like nine hundred eighty six, but you're like the new surround sound you take apart? Yeah. I mean, it was his amplifier and like his whole all set up that I ended up kind of taking an part initially and then we would. We would just start to take other things apart and learn about how they worked. My dad wasn't even an engineer, but he he was very curious about that stuff all the time. So we'd explore together and I knew from then on that, I wanted to be somehow involved in technology and making things like that. And then when you were deciding what your major wasn't college or deciding what your path was, I understand and it's seems to be well known that you were just like a casual rocket scientists professionally for a number of years. How did you go from being a curious kid who took apart amplifiers and probably like made them even Hella sweeter before putting them back together to being a rocket scientist. I did that for I worked as a rocket science. I don't like saying rockets, it sounds, but. Okay. So my official title was I was a space, spacecraft propulsion engineer, so I would work on all the rocket engines and tanks and everything that would move around satellites when they're in space. And I did that at Boeing for for ten years. And so I ended up going to school for chemical engineering and coming out of school. I was looking around at the kinds of jobs that a chemical engineer could get. And the only thing that could find at that moment was working in a waste treatment plants, which is a very important role, but it didn't. I didn't feel very inspired by working in waste treatment at that moment. By the way I have someone on deck to do this a shall we say, reclamation, hydrologist named Laurie. I mean, I wanna know about wastewater and what happens? Where does it go? What do we do with it? It's so important. Okay, but that's analogy for another time, but. Okay. So Shaw was less interested in. In underground waterworks, and instead looked to the sky for his first post college job. And he says he sent out letters and reached out to as many people as he could. And he landed a long running in very successful gig at a little space place called Boeing where he worked on satellites including thirteen satellite launches. He said twelve of which made it into space. And I was curious..
"first post college" Discussed on Slate's Dear Prudence
"Me in the studio this week is jennifer egan the author of manhattan beach and five previous books of fiction a visit from the goon squad won the pulitzer prize and the national book critics circle award her work has appeared in the new yorker harper's magazine granta mix weenies and the new york times magazine jennifer welcome thank you and congratulations on the new book thanks so much how's the how's everything going how's the new book houses walking around living your life it's good i mean i'm excited because manhattan beach was chosen as a citywide read for new york which is really thrilling to me because new york is my adopted home and really kind of directly inspired the book so i feel excited to to have someone in your new yorkers reading it that is so great i have never written a book about a city where the city later said thank you we're all read it now like that's just kinda lovely it is really it is a dreamy happiness i have to say well that's very excited exciting even an i think dreamy happiness should be the tone that we take with all these letters we're going to provide dreaming happiness i don't know if it's going to be immediately available to all of the people asking questions but that's gonna be the goal for me at least at sounds good to me awesome well our first first letter is not starting in a position of dreamy happiness our first letter is starting in a position of alienate and profound distress at work so we're going to get started with a tricky one the subject line is just what to expect from bosses dear prudence i'm having some problems at work actually a lot of problems i work with only two other women one of whom is my superior and everyday i walk in dreading what i will apparently fail out today and leave feeling awful i go home and cry at least three times a week i feel as though they both regularly throw me under the bus in order to make themselves look better to the boss they insult me they call me and competent have gone digging through my trash it just never stops i would approach the boss about their actions but he loves them too he even officiated one of their weddings earlier this year this is my first full time job after college and i've no idea how to approach this when it seems like the deck is stacked against me oh man yeah this one put me in mind of a couple of my first post college jobs and i did not enjoy revisiting that experience yeah i also felt that i mean i yes i certainly know the feeling of having had an abusive boss and that's why in a way my first reaction to this was that i think there are lots of things to be done here but it seems to me that one of them is just too quietly begin looking for another job right if for no other reason than have a bit of an escape valve throughout the week right just to have a sense of i'm not trapped here exactly i mean i just it made just be that there are too many factors at play here to unlock into a more neutral and comfortable situation although that said i i did think that you know one one thing to do would be to start documenting these various encroachments and and and you know ma incidents of maltreatment in a very orderly way you know date incident perpetrator at cetera and then having done that for a couple of weeks to consider an very calm and rational way having having guaranteed confidentiality to actually go to the boss and present this material right i think it's always going to be easier to say something like you know on the third she went through my trash on the fourth someone called me an idiot these things make it difficult for me to get my work done on time to have those specific things that you can point to as opposed to i feel this way all of the time i cry regularly which again is meaningful and important but given that you're already anxious that the boston question is just going to side with his friends automatically it can be really helpful to point out specific things that when he hears them we'll hopefully be jarring and surprising and if he has a very different impression of these other two employees the that what this person has to do is somehow overcome that preconception and so my fear is that without that documentation.
"first post college" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Dot com okay and there's two strategies i can recommend you wine is that you just have a checkup with a fee only planner and there's a group called garrett plan ending network which is really good at that were you just pay a money like you're going to see an accountant for advice or a lawyer for advice and they bill you for their time okay the the other wouldbe where you hire a fee only planner who weighed actively help you manage your money in the years moving forward so the two of you should think about what you want what you're comfortable with but it the least you need to sit down for a checkup and get error allocations right particularly because this is may be a one time windfall you have that came into your life i don't want you to make a decision isolation went to be part of a larger picture so um consider both fat and hiring the long term and look at what i've got at clark dot com on potentially talking with somebody with napa also and you'll see about how nap for works as an alternative anthony's with us on the clark howard show hello anthony aj anthony thicker nerve up i'm on i think i'll be anthony annual congratulations on murray graduating from college which you get your degree in business management and what he hoped to do with that well actually windy completely officer route and i went to work uh for my local government uh not in a business capacity at all that's all right you'll end up where he end up down the road so the answer in in my part process was hopefully you know down the road um maybe get into something businessrelated um if my interest starting to change as i get older but you know we'll see how can i help you in this first post college job well um up until this point i haven't really given much attention to my credit score uh on but the try to change that i got my first credit card a couple of weeks ago my intention has been just to make.
"first post college" Discussed on Clark Howard Show
"Vely help you manage your money in the years moving forward the two of you should think about what you want what you're comfortable with but it the least you need to sit down for a checkup and get error allocations right particularly because this is may be a one time windfall you have that came into your life i don't want you to make a decision isolation i wanted to be part of a larger picture so um consider both that and hiring the long term and look at what i've got at clark dot com on potentially talking with somebody with napa also and you'll see about how net for works as an alternative anthony's with us on the clark howard show hello anthony aj thicker nerve up on on anthony i'll be anthony at uri congratulations on murray graduating from college which you get your degree in business management and what he hoped to do with that well actually win completely officer route and i went to work uh for my local government i'm not in a business capacity at all that's all right you'll end up were you end up down the road so the answer in in my mapo process was hopefully you know down the road um maybe get into something businessrelated uh if my interest start the changes i get older but you know we'll see how can i help you in this first post college job well um up until this point ahead it really given much attention to my credit score uh on but to try to change that i got my first credit card a couple of weeks ago my intention has been just to make small purchases flight gas and food and whatnot and paid off immediately and build the credit score but i've been told also it's actually better if you don't pay that bill off immediately and i guess let it sit and that actually has a better effect on your credit score but not all that uh.
"first post college" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Will point is yeah move along you very much and we will move along a coming up later this hour robert griffin the third of former rookie of the year in the nfl 2012 and a former heisman trophy winner at baylor university will join us you had him on that of ally them their alive yesterday i talked about a little bit about uh why he isn't playing the shiite what his plans are for next year will get into that with him and he has an interesting situated takes on the situation in philadelphia with carson hence in what's going on there i he'll join us and then charles barkley will join us in the nine o'clock are as will todd mcshea first post college football regular season amok draft draft or a marker of one of probably what six or seven before the actual draft fell leave the actual number seven thousand outward thirty three point two but we are going to hold him to vis mocked draft the one this is the one we will hold him to well we always hardware that with todd at the same thing you and i have talked about if you drafted now and then you're drafted in april how different they would be it he really is amazing but you know that with what adam schefter has been hearing would uh a david pollock had to say about a baker maker of yoga i mean look there's there's some there's some juice there we'll see how much uh what he does in the college football players was heisman trophy at what we insurgency in this markgraaff how many how many quarterbacks he has in the first round way we could have five the i would be it'll be interesting to see how he really make that first date first night really really interesting we have other things to get to and let's do it with it's time off the top plenty of like it or not it's just go looking wing down are we start off the.
"first post college" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Of thirty eight some odd million dollar is going to be somewhere in the rotation will see what they do the rest of the winter meeting starting this week but tyler chat would twenty seven years old he's got a great spin rate is the law lastly ticked up this year he was awful in colorado but he's great everywhere else and now he's coming to wrigley field and that's like that's like a real thing you know i mean that that that rockies park you know you can the highest era in the world pitching in that rockies park course field he also have some wonderful craft beer but you you leave there you go round rested mlb you can you can like a whitewash teams my favorite memory of the colorado rockies than anything that's colorado oriented yes is does it involve a hideo nomo not hideo nomo not ian stewart's not when we gave the larry walker not i loved me a larry walker larry walker is actually part of it i don't know if you remember harry the night team ninety seven chicago cubs there was this player that everybody wants to hate now the name was sami so so over twenty one and that caesar sanderson's number right that the rig zakel you my bet scott santer since number exactly that season i was in my first post college crisis kind of mode and what she pregnant no no there was no there was no pregnancies i was very sexually inactive at that point in my career i hey dan i 20 bucks so we me and my imia my body dave who's now uh you know very well accomplish man we ah we set out on a cubs rockies drive out to coors field journey that's that's the perfect thing to do when you're right at account don't you think yes and it was about a year or so after i was out of college he was just i finally got fatah friend that would do something with me like that took me a year so he drove out there and after the first night of the series were in one of the local establishments and there was sami sammy with sammy was like well 'cause if you've ever been course the others it soared hidden bida get this kind of wrigley fenway acid there's bars all around us yet and that's where the team stays so there was sosa in the.
"first post college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Customer before i have a product because i'm in advertising industry i know about marketing in and that is the best business model when you have customers demanding stuff and he wasn't demanding it but just to make the point when you have customers will be seeking something out but you don't have enough product or you don't have the product and that's what really motivated me as like wait i think i am i got something so i even though he was on board the property as i was looking out were much larger and i thought you know what i'll just find the money if i find the property and i venture sleep of faith bansal faith and you know what is it eventually panned out i did find the money from investors in those investors i met through or i i knew through my existing network which was a advertising so advertising coworkers that advertising coworkers it was i was the flag i was a tapped him of flag football team so one guy who only knew me through playing flag football in the arc he invested each i had three three roommate's two in college one post college they invested and among the results will give us the number so like how much was this first the old what was it and how much they invest six point three is those mass releases little unique and six point three five million the the dow was the purchase price when we exercise their option to purchase the amount that was raised was eight hundred and 43000 but the disclaimer or.
"first post college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"And that was about singlefamily homes our parliament's thous about singlefamily home that i wasn't in the wasn't an apartment moral jeff okay got and and i talk probably about forty or fifty inperson classes with curbs ranging from one of my friends to about ten people so they weren't big classes of but it was just something that i was doing on the side and he anyway this gentleman my brothers friend as aims kellie kellie said hey send me the info he did he said this looks interesting but i if you ever do something larger let me know stars like wait a second okay maybe i have a customer before i have a product because i'm in the advertising industry i know about marketing in and that is the best business model when you have customers demanding stuff and he wasn't demanding it but just make the point when you have customers will be seeking something out out but you don't have enough product where he don't have the product and that's what really motivated me as like way i think i am i got something so i i even though he was on board the property as i was looking out were much larger and i thought you know what i'll just find the money if i find the property and i venture passing leap of faith a little faith and you know it it it eventually panned out i did find the money from investors in those investors i met through or i should i knew through my existing network which was advertising so as advertising coworkers that i advertising coworkers it was i was the flag i was a tapped him of flag football team so one guy who only knew me through playing flag football in new york he invested each i had three three roommate's two and college one post college they invested and among results will give us.
"first post college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Okay and that was about singlefamily homes our province dow's about singlefamily home that i wasn't in the i wasn't an apartment moral jet okay and i i taught probably about forty or fifty inperson classes with gerb's ranging from one of my friends to about ten people whether they weren't big classes of but it was just something that i was doing on the side and he anyway th this gentleman my brothers friend as aims kellie kellie said hey send me the imf though he did he said this looks interesting but i if you ever do something larger let me know saw stars like wait a second okay maybe i have a customer before i have a product because i'm in advertising industry i know about marketing and and that is the best business model when you have customers demanding stuff and he wasn't demanding it but just make the point when he have customers will be seeking something out but you don't have enough product or you don't have the product and that's what really motivated me as like wait i think i am i got something so i even though he was on board the property as i was looking out were much larger and i thought you know what i'll just find the money if i find the property and i've interesting leap of faith dave and you know what it eventually panned out i did find the money from investors in those investors i met through or i should i knew through my existing network which was a advertising so as advertising coworkers that i advertising coworkers it was i was the flag i was a tapped him of flag football team so one guy who only knew me through playing flag football in the arc he invested each i had three three roommate's two on college one post college they invested and i'ma go here's don't give us.
"first post college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"And that was about singlefamily homes or perben's dow's about singlefamily home died i wasn't in the i wasn't an apartment moral jet okay and i talk probably about forty or fifty inperson classes with groups ranging from one of my friends to about ten people total would they weren't big classes but it was just something that i was doing on the side and he anyway this gentleman my brothers friend as aims kellie kellie said hey send me the imf info he did he said this looks interesting but i if you ever do something larger let me know stars like wait a second okay maybe i have a customer before i have a product because i'm in advertising industry i know about marketing and and that is the best business model when you have customers demanding stuff and he wasn't demanding it but just to make the point when you have customers will seeking something out but you don't have enough product or you don't have the product and that's what really motivated me as like way i think i am i got something so i even though he was on board the property as i was looking out were much larger and i thought you know what i'll just find the money if i find the property and i venture sleep of faith bansal faith and you know what it eventually panned out i did find the money from investors and those investors i met through or i should i knew through my existing network which was a advertising so as advertising coworkers that i a advertising coworkers it was i was the flag i was a tapped him of flag football team so one guy who only knew me through playing flag football in new york he invested each i had three three roommate's two in college one post college they invested and i'm ugly results would give us the number so like how much was this first the all what was a and how much they invest six point three as those mass releases a little unique at six point three five million the the that was the purchase price when we exercise our option.
"first post college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Okay and that was about singlefamily homes are apartments dow's about singlefamily home died i wasn't in the i wasn't an apartment moral jet okay got it and i i taught probably about forty or fifty inperson classes with curbs ranging from one of my friends to about ten people what they weren't big classes but it was just something that i was doing on the side and he anyway th this gentleman my brothers friend as aims kellie kellie said hey send me the imf though he did he said this looks interesting but i if you ever do something larger let me know stars like wait a second okay maybe i have a customer before i have a product because i'm in advertising industry i know about marketing in and that is the best business model when you have customers demanding stuff and he wasn't demanding it but just make the point when you have customers will be seeking something out but you don't have enough product or you don't have the product and that's what really motivated me as like wait i think i am i got something so i i even though he was on board the property as i was looking out were much larger and i thought you know what i'll just find the money if i find the properly and i've interesting leap of faith and you know what is it eventually panned out i did find the money from investors and knows investors i met through or i should i knew through my existing network which was advertising so as advertising coworkers that the advertising coworkers it was i was the flag i was a tapped him of flag football team so our one guy who only knew me through playing flag football in the arc he invested each i had three three roommate's two on college one post college they invested and i'm ugly results will give us.
"first post college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Keep in your fulltime job for okay and that was about singlefamily homes were province thous about singlefamily home that i wasn't in the wasn't an apartment moral jeff okay and i talk probably about forty or fifty inperson classes with gerb's ranging from one of my friends to about ten people what they weren't big classes but it was just something that i was doing on the side and he anyway th this gentleman my brothers friend as aims kellie kellie said hey send me the imf though he did he said this looks interesting but i if you ever do something larger let me know stars like wait a second okay maybe i have a customer before i have a product because i'm in the advertising industry i know about marketing and and that is the best business model when you have customers demanding stuff and he wasn't demanding it but just make the point when you have customers will be seeking something out but you don't have enough product or you don't have the product and that's what really motivated me as like way i think i am i got something so i even though he was on board the property as i was looking out were much larger and i thought you know what i'll just find the money if i find the property and i venture sleep of faith with and you know what is it eventually panned out i did find the money from investors in those investors i met through or i should i knew through my existing network which was a advertising so as advertising coworkers that a advertising coworkers it was i was the flag i was a tapped him of flag football team so our one guy who only knew me through playing flag football in new york he invested each i had three three roommate's two on college one post college they invested and i'm going to do with the numbers don't like how much was this first the oh what was a and how much to.
"first post college" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"That's right it it does become very difficult for couples to extract themselves from the relationship particularly if neither partner really has enough resources to live alone and and i think you're caller made a great point is that in those first post college years there is a lot of financial struggle but there's also a lot of hopefulness that better things are on the horizon in terms of moving up in your job or being able to earn more in the future and that's not necessarily the case for the service class and at the same time thinking about win couples movin together so so important you know one of our service class couples moved in together within a week of meeting one another out of financial necessity and so what's happening is those couples who are moving in very quickly are moving in during the very headiest two days of that romance and as those of who have been in a longterm relationship know those first days aren't exactly representative of what happens throughout the rest of your union let's go now to brandon who is on the line from nashville tennessee brown in your thoughts on on point hicom i owe i'm down here in nashville in a lived in new york city grew three years in a worked and played in the theater community in i found it just interesting uh being number of people find themselves living together because they don't wanna you know travel on the train back home to get back to their home at four a m and your rather when they're spending time with each other they go wanna just go ahead and sign a lease and then they would find themselves.
"first post college" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"And that is the best business model when you have customers demanding stuff and he wasn't demanding it but just to make the point when you have customers will seeking something out out but you don't have enough product or you don't have the product and that's what really motivated me as like wait i think i am i got something so i i even though he was on board the property as i was looking out were much larger and i thought you know what i'll just find the money if i find the property and i've interestingly buffets evans liquidate any intervention panned out i did find the money from investors in those investors i met through or i excited i knew through my existing network which was a advertising does advertising coworkers that advertising co workers it was i was the flag i was a tapped him of flag football team so one guy who only knew me through playing flag football in new york he invested each i'd three three roommate's to in college one post college they invested and i'm going to do is the numbers don't like how much was this first the old what was in how much they invest six point three is those mass release little unique six point three five million the the that was the purchase price when we exercise their option to purchase the amount that was raised was eight hundred forty three thousand but the disclaimer or the asterisk is dad i had the brokers put in their commission to to get more of a down payment for the property manila's like three hundred and seventeen thousand five hundred dollars i believe and they got twenty five percent of the deal which is a little bit less i believe i think they got watered down.