23 Burst results for "Ingersoll"

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

02:21 min | 6 months ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Just flush down the toilet. So, we called in. A favor. Like Oh. My God like here's our situation like you know or else. We're out of business. They let a slide in for like an emergency. Run you know we had to. It was actually it was like something as little as like missing kill step. We didn't have before because when you're scaling. Of course. So you know fix that. Shifted. You're good to go into the store. I know I mean I mean if we if we. So we could have the problem with that is when we shipped. We weren't like we were a little bit late, so we didn't hit. All the stories are once so that we had to kind of catch up with out of stocks and I'm starting at the Voids That was tough. It was like three months of lake, chasing our tails, trying to fill the voids that we missed on that first shipment, so nothing was perfect we had everything and he had dreams there, and then it was just like oh! Here comes the the downward spiral. That always happens when you have you know everything happens great, and you're like okay. What when Shit GonNa hit the fan I know it. And then it was hitting the fan wild. That is so wild and the voids. Again basically means that your product just isn't on shelf and a place to should be on shelf exactly, and did you go around and say okay now we're just going to go into every individual retail location, and just talk to the buyer and get it on shelves. Like how did you solve that that problem of stores that should have product not having it after the initial delay. Well, that's pretty tough, right? You can't do it on your own it. It was only three of US literally. Three of US I working for the company at that time, so we had to hire merchandisers, and those merchandisers were people feed on the street who can go into every single store? And you literally had to be like micromanaging like like making lists every week. Did you check this out? Check this off? Thankfully, whole foods like gives you data, so you can actually like. See Imagine if it was another store. Yeah, it's hard very hard and a lot of stores don't actually do that a lot of stores. They don't give you the data to look at exactly. Like thousands. Hannity, that's another one of those barriers like you're saying right like once and once you hit the big leagues. You got all your ducks, and you.

US Hannity
Dispensationalism

5 Minutes in Church History

04:14 min | 7 months ago

Dispensationalism

"This is a movement in theology that began in the eighteen hundreds and came on very strong and the nineteen hundreds. So let's take a look at it where it came from and what it's all about well. The story of dispensationalist begins with John Nelson. Darby he was born in eighteen hundred in Westminster London but his family roots were Irish and so when he came of age to go to college he was sent to Trinity College Dublin. He excelled as a student there and won the classics prize. That skill set would come in very handy for him later. He be involved in translating the Bible. It translate the Bible into German into Dutch and French and even the Complete Bible into English. He had his own translation. Darby would die in eighteen. Eighty two. He's known for two things being one of the early founders and what is called the Plymouth Brethren Church and also being the father or founder of dispensationalist him. This came about in the eighteen thirties. Eighteen forties there may be four significant features dispensationalist them that Darby began and then developed by others. The first is to see a distinction between Israel and the Church prior to dispensationalist them. You could say it was Covenant Theology and there was a connection between Israel and the Church. The understanding was there was one people of God but Darby began with a distinction between those two two peoples of God as it were and so God had a distinct and unique plan for Israel and a distinct and unique plan for the Church. This led to the second feature of dispensational and that is to see scripture as divided into dispensations. Now Darby had seven of them the Scofield Reference Bible. We'll talk about that in a minute. It had seven of them. Dispensationalist were not always agreed on the number of dispensations but they did agree on the concept. That was the idea that God dealt with humanity in different ways as he moved through the dispensations of scripture. So we have the distinction. Between Israel and the Church we have the dispensations the third feature is a literal hermitic that gets applied to prophecy and apocalyptic literature once that literal. Herman is applied. Well that leads us to the fourth feature and that is all of the end times events and charts and you've heard of these events of courses the rapture and that's followed by the seven year tribulation and that's followed by the second coming of Christ and the knots followed by the Millennium and then enter into the eternal state. This of course is using the book of Daniel and the book of revelation applying that little harmonic and seeing this as the literal timetable. For the EN times or for Eschaton Legiti. So those are some of the features that were given to dispensations by John Nelson Darby. Three things helped dispensational ISM get very popular in the twentieth century. The first was the beginning of the Bible Institute Movement Moody had one in Chicago. His was not the first. But it was certainly the flagship institution and these institutions sprung up. All over both the UK and the United States and they taught dispensational. The second thing was prophecy conferences. These were very popular in the early. Nineteen hundreds. They were known a Lake Philadelphia. They were in Dallas Texas. They were everywhere. And then the third thing that popularized dispensational was the scofield reference. Bible named for Cyrus Ingersoll. Scofield who was born in eighteen forty three and died in nineteen twenty one he used the dispensations as the framework to understand the Bible and its structure any applied that dispensational harmonic to texts and it also put forth that dispensational distinction of a separation between Israel and the church. So there you have it. Dispensational SOM started by John Nelson Darby and furthered along by the violence to movement. The prophecy conferences in the Scofield Reference Bible in the Early Twentieth Century.

John Nelson Darby Plymouth Brethren Church Israel Scofield Reference Bible Dispensationalist Scofield Bible Institute Movement Moody John Nelson Early Twentieth Century Trinity College Dublin Cyrus Ingersoll Westminster London Eschaton Legiti Daniel Herman Dallas Lake Philadelphia Texas Founder Chicago
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

05:40 min | 10 months ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Because I have a naked photo of you on the Internet doesn't mean anyone would pay money to see it. Okay maybe you're listening you're like hey I'm pretty sexy. Maybe somebody WHO WANNA pay for me but speak for yourself. I don't think most people would feel that way so the reality is that the data inside of facebook is actually not that great. You know how many people are watching these videos. You can run an ad right so so we can get on facebook. Anybody can create a business manager manager account go on their run a video ad of your dog and targeted towards got dogs and just see how many people actually interact with the click through look at it. It's actually not that much. It's it's usually less than ten percents in the single digits. So since the targeting that they do have is not that good and furthermore speaking into a transcript would even give you less great data than they already had so now. Let's think about how you talk about things. This is another great point so okay. Let's say you're having a conversation you know. Think of all the different people that you know a lot of different conversational styles. Some people are being funny. Some people are being sarcastic. Some people are doing all these different things. Right it's you're talking to a ton of people you're talking to the clerk at the store. You're talking to the crazy insane. Homeless person throwing feces in the middle of the street. And calling the cops. You're talking to your son or daughter you're talking to your puppy dog and your kitty cat and you're talking to your boss at working talking to whoever okay a lot of people you're talking to. They all have very different styles of talking some. Don't even talk at all. And so you think about this okay so hey You know you're you're talking to your friend and maybe you and your friend have out twisted sense of humor. That's super sarcastic so I might say something like. Hey Man. That sure looks super good. Nice shirt my brother is gonNA look immune say fuck you because he knows the. I'm saying it disingenuously. Because he has a stupid shirt on right and so you have to think about the way that people talk these conversational styles right. I mean you can even say okay. there's a lot of innuendo there's a lot of synonyms for things. There's a lot of slang. There's a lot of weird stuff. So maybe I you know Jab man he just he just you know work as hard as nails JEB. Business hard as nails. What does that mean? Well I know what that means some of you listening. Probably don't even know what that means. And furthermore a facebook scraper is not going to know what that means at all so okay guys named Jeb Right Jeb name okay. Hard as nails nails. Okay hard so he just so jeb must be a construction worker that hits nails hammers right. I mean there's there's so much context makes this really i. It just doesn't play out so the short version to all of this to let's a tin foil hat. Theoretical conspiracy theory. That is very popular. I just wanted to cover it. There's literally no possible way. Facebook is eavesdropping on you right now but it is tracking you in a lot of ways. And they're not any less insidious a lot of ways that you are not aware it's always the punch to you don't see that knocks you out right and so it's easy to think. Oh yeah man you know. I talk every day. I have my phone on me all the time but really they're buying credit card data from everywhere you've shopped ever they're tracking where you've lived every time you've moved their tracking. What your relatives purchase. Who's living at what address? What they're purchasing. What time of the year isn't what things have you purchased at certain times of the year? They're taking all this data. Collating it putting it into chunks and allowing advertisers like me and probably like a lot of you on listening to this right now to target anybody that you want so no. Facebook is not listening to you. But yes they're tracking you all over the place and with that. Thank you guys so much for us to this show. I thought it was a super interesting subject if you thought it was shoot me a dam on the Graham at Ingersoll and that is at N. G. E. R. S. O. L. L. N. I K. on instagram. Or wherever you want. And you're getting your soul and K DOT com. You can hit me up there or read a bunch of weird stuff also if you want to go to I s O eight five nine dot com. That's where I sell some shirts and stuff about creating your own future and you can also check some links in the show. There's some good resources in there and it also helps the support of the show. And if you haven't done so already the number one thing you could do to help me out is just press a subscribe button if you haven't done so already go down to where it says. Writer of you. Hit the five star button and say eight Plus Job Dude. Great and also. I don't believe you on the conspiracy theory thing all good And Yeah that's pretty much all. I have to say four today so again. Thank you all so much for listening. It's the only reason that I do. This thing is to hopefully bring some entertainment. Dan's homes or of intrinsic intellectual value as well to your ears on your daily commuter at the gym or wherever you're listening to this thing and until next time I'll chat a joint in penis..

facebook Jeb Right Jeb business manager Writer Dan Graham N. G. E. R. S. O. L. L. N. I
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

06:59 min | 10 months ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Are so worried about their phones listening to them and serving them ads and so I was like okay. Is this the thing that I'm just hearing a Lot Ryan? 'cause I'M IN THE CIRCLE? The ecosystem of Entrepreneurship and marketing and that sort of thing so google trends and Google trends as a tool you can go check it out at chose basically the search transit. It's pretty simple. And when I Google this conspiracy theory. It's just had a massive spike Especially over the last six months. It's been kind of crazy so I was like okay. This is a legit thing to talk about on the podcast. If you don't know if you're not familiar with this conspiracy theory. It goes something like this. I was having a conversation with my grandma the other day about garden hose and then dude like two days later. I'm getting garden. Hose advertisements on instagram phones. Listening to me. And that's basically how it goes so I've heard a lot of these different types of stories right Guy That's into cars was having a conversation about Tesla with his buddy and a couple of hours later he gets an ad for Aston Martin. Well he may be ignoring the fact that he drives a car every day of his life and BMW at that so exact same category of luxury cars right or the garden hose example. So hey it's summertime right great and you have a long well. I'm sure you've purchased other things related to your lawn right like fertilizer like lawnmower like sprinkler systems. Like any litany of things a weed whacker a blah blah blah. You can you get the point right and so what I'm saying is the reason that your phone's not listening to you. Facebook is not spying on you through your conversations because it doesn't need to it really doesn't and the reason it doesn't is because it credit card data is bought and sold every day so if you go and buy something somewhere you by an axe to chop wood well guess what that purchase is recorded and sold to other companies will buy that data and then sell you firestarter logs on instagram. Or they'll sell you enact sharpening tool on facebook. That's how that works. Furthermore if you bought it online you're getting tracked immediately right through Google analytics in the facebook. Pixel and everything else. Oh and also you don't even have to buy it online. You can just go look at a website and you're getting tracked so you're getting put into interest groups and audiences and various different platforms. There is really no reason for facebook to be listening to your audio data now. Speaking of audio data I am emitting audio data right now so I'm very familiar with how much room it takes to record audio. And the amount of data it would take four your phone to listen to you twenty four hours a day. Send that data through your carrier. Which is not facebook. Go right it's at and T. or sprint or verizon or whatever and then they're going to have to store it somewhere and read it's so much data that you could go on to your phone and you can see how much data you've used in a month right to your on plan if you're off plan or whatever and when you go on there you would see. Did you gigantic amount of data just shop like you would be? He would be Max out your plan. Constantly twenty four hours a day every single day of Voice. Getting sent is insane. It's just not happening in also is because again they just don't need to. They already have all the data that they need. They have the credit card purchase transactions. They buy it sell. It chop reusing flip flop. It put it in a skillet cook. It wasn't peppers put in some eggs. Make fucking Data Omelette. And then that's what you got and then you're getting serve. Ads were all sorts of things. So that's kind of what it is. I'll give you a couple of examples of how this has happened to me so a food scientists that I know We were having a conversation. About what would it be crazy flavors for a snack item and the crazy flavor for the snack? Item we happen to be discussing was truffle And there's some truffle flavored stuff out there but generally speaking. There's not that much and so we just thought that maybe that would taste good now now. Taking into consideration he went to a school for Culinary people. Meaning you got chef's restaurant owners and you got food scientists and again all of the Foodie type of people going to this school right and also his job currently isn't a food scientist and then a couple of days later he goes. Hey man you'll never believe this. I'm like what man what happened. Dude truffle hot sauce just got served in on instagram man. My phone's listening to me. Now I said all right man. Okay do you eat hot sauce? Yeah do you. Do you like a lot of hustle. What are your favorite hot sauces? He names off a couple of brands. Right okay okay. What about truffles enjoy? Truffles yeah I enjoyed truffles MC. When's the last time cooked with those? Maybe probably a month ago or something like that. I made some trouble souffle in trouble. This and that whatever. I'm like Oh interesting interesting now. Don't you think that might be why you're getting served truffle hot sauce? I mean it's it's like when people think about the things. Does this conspiracy theory the basically forget all of their actions in the past like did he ever go to a trouble? Flavoring website likely is a food scientists. For God's Sakes He buys hot sauce. We know that he buys truffles. We know that it would make sense that he's put into some sort of group whether it be through credit card data getting getting a cookie on any various amount of websites that you're GonNa get put into these interest groups. Another great one was my friend who who went to CVS because they were sick and so first of all. It's during flu season. Okay so this is middle of flu season. Everybody Sick. They go and they buy some medication. They were feeling under the weather. Whatever no big deal feel a little bit better. Starting walking around in space etcetera started getting more sick starts feeling real bad like oh man. I need to go to the store and then wouldn't Geno it Kaboom hit with an instagram bad for sudafed. Pe now you may be thinking. I was just talking to my mom about being sick and guess what soon be on my instagram. They're listening to me. I found no. They're not what they did was they looked at all of your credit card purchase. Transaction data frahm. Cvs where you go right next door to buy the sudafed every single time you get sick. They know that. And then you're google in different sorts remedies right and then it's also flu season. And that's how you end up getting served those ads. There's a very logical formula to this. The number one predictor of future purchase is past purchase. Right I mean I can guarantee.

Facebook google scientist flu instagram Ryan BMW verizon Aston Martin Tesla
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

03:37 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Bad. This helps me along. Leave an awesome bad and now you sleep well. Well in life is complete as phenomenon awesome next time you're gonna come back and tell us how your business has thrived since you now get a full night's sleep. I'm still waiting for that day okay so that was our four questions now. Here's the more part of the four more where can our audience find out more about what you're doing. Find out more about aparna and find out more about you nick ingersoll yeah so if you want to get into contact with me you can d- me on the graham ingersoll and i k last name his hard to spell starts with an i. N. g. e. r. s. o. l. l. I think scandinavia forgiven me that last name so you can hit me up on any questions wins for me. I'll have a podcast called ingersoll. Show spill the same way available where you are listening to this wonderful guest and you can go to banana dot com to find out more about barna. Pick it up in a whole foods or any of your other fine fine retailers and that is about it for me. That's where you can find amy so hit me up. If you have any questions i'm an open book and i really do genuinely mean it when i say i want to help people out so let me know awesome. You didn't mention in amazon. I assume we can get banana production on amazon dot com yes sir excellent. That's where i'm going next nick. This was awesome. This was tremendously informative. I still have a billion questions to ask but i think we are pretty much at a time so i'm gonna let you thank you so much for being here today and sharing your story and in your and your expertise with our listeners thank you guys those awesome. Thanks neko theon okay. That was a really great show. You know my favorite part was was it took till the end tilly said it but i really love the part about not listening to what anybody else thinks. Basically take feedback listen to criticism awesome but in the end don't let anybody else's opinion. Stop you from moving forward and taking control. I know right. He is just he has so much energy. He has so much enthusiasm awesome so many actionable steps and he is just himself every step of the way doing things in an unconventional manner in rocking it to make his business incredible so cool and you know the fact that he was so important and so energetic really made our jobs easy. This was easiest interview ever use amazing a love debt. Yes this was this was great so i can't wait to go out and try some banana chips. Oh my gosh we'd sail. I was looking on amazon before the show and i'm going to order order some now. 'cause i really hungry. Now says i'm very excited. Cool okay anything else to add before we sign off. Let's wrap it up. Baby you already. Everybody have a wonderful week. She's carol andrzej. Go ignore everyone else's cynicism today day and make yours great have super awesome day. Everybody see spy thinking. I really hope you enjoyed this episode of the podcast. Ask the swat cast with the bigger pockets business podcast crew. I really enjoyed being on that. Show do a fantastic job interviews argest argest top notch so shout those guys and gals they did you just such fantastic over there and if you haven't done so already don't forget to subscribe to this show and could and if you liked the show right if i've review i would really appreciate it if you do and until next time i will chat you in peace.

graham ingersoll amazon nick ingersoll carol andrzej barna scandinavia amy tilly
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

03:14 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"It was really fun and you know i had this opportunity to go and do that and the record label round and the touring and all the stuff and i decided decided not to do that that was an opportunity that had turned down because i'd seen a couple of people that were older than me that took that route and they had a great time on tour for instance sold out shows and all the stuff but they never made money was paid for but they were never really making money. Oftentimes that turns into you know you just keep doing the same thing over and over and unless you become you know a slayer or you now one of these types of guys <hes>. It's gonna be a rougher route so that was is one of the bigger opportunities than i had said no to really early on actually so slayer were billy joel. You know billy. Joel's first ban was a big billy joel fan. His first ban was heavy. The metal band called the tila. Oh i know deal yeah what billy joel's in until always in the back in the early seventies what awesome i don't even know how okay so question number three of our four more. If you could go back in time what advice i would give yourself before starting barna i would i yeah i was going back in time some in my some in my bill and ted's excellent adventure movie elevator phone booth seized show you how much i remember that movie bob into the phone booth elevator. I have to get in there and myself. I would just i just give myself. I straight up up speech. I be like dude. Don't listen antibody. Okay and just do your thing. Keep keep going. Just keep doing it. Be happy and if you grind hard enough and work hard enough then you'll get to where you want to go. That's what i would do. That is awesome. I want to repeat that if you grind hard enough and you work hard enough. You're gonna get where you want to go. That was very powerfully said. Thank you okay one last last question which is nick. What is something along. The way splurged on that was totally worth splurged. Urge that word splurge on john john much to be honest honest with you but i guess so. One thing that i splurged on was bed like legit bad forever. I was like on his bed for like i don't know visit us mattress that got from somebody else that use it for ten years and sleeping on the damn thing like super not good for sleepovers so so you know you've arrived. Have you now sleep on a bed normal bed yeah. I didn't have a bed frame. I've never had a bed frame until i don't know four years ago or something like that. Just like music cinderblocks on the ground and then you know is we use it was actually the last metro was use mattress from like a hilton hotel in san diego that i got for free and so on that forever actually it. There's gonna be like okay. It's time to like actually get sleep in at some point and probably get a bad..

billy joel bob san diego john john ted barna four years ten years
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

02:53 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"That's living on one or two or three percent sent margins and they're only they they weren't doing that. They were offering an attempt to scale. They'd be losing a ton of money. So you need to get to a certain scale scale before your margins really are optimized and you're making the most money and that can take i assume for two years damn well said well said on the walmart be something that's an exact core. That's very fitting and then yeah it. Does it takes it takes a lot of years and it depends on how fast you want to scale and you have to scale right talked about the shotgun approach earlier and it's a really a factor of that what the risk tolerance what's the market opportunity and you know how when you think you can find that leverage and oftentimes to like you'll see these brands and call out a a couple of very successful ones that were required recently crave jerky or rx bar. You know they required for hundreds of millions of dollars and they were also not profitable profitable right until they reached that dad scale range in terms of revenue so talk about scaling talking about a market opportunity. What is it that's next barna. What's coming up so we're working on something super exciting announce it here or do we. It's a secret okay. I i know it really is so first of all tastes delicious. It will be probably top to one or two position in my favorite brands that we make and you'll be seeing it probably around college march on a save for the very first time and after six months out from new super-secret sure you have our address so that we could see it. Maybe february very absolutely that's a secret we can live with that but what is next for nick ingersoll. You've got so many things in what is next for you doing my thing you know continue new to build the barnum brand continued to oregon side-hustle projects in my spare time because that's just what i like to keep doing my own podcast <hes> and and hopefully helping people in the future. You know all these things that that i've had to learn first-hand tough and there's no way there's really no other way to learn them and for anybody listening to this podcast singing about watching food brand. I very much hope that this was very insightful and helpful because there wasn't a resource like that out there for me and i think think that's if you have something that you can give out for free. That gives a lot of people a lot of value then you should do it and so that's what i'm going to continue you do them. That's awesome. Does it concern you at all that you're on this podcast and you give it away all your secrets and now all of our listeners are gonna run out. They're gonna fly to the amazon. They're gonna start sourcing. We're seeing their own organic plantations manas. They're gonna meet with these indigenous tribes. I mean you basically given away the keys to the castle so so so that that does.

nick ingersoll walmart oregon amazon three percent six months two years
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

02:31 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Let me interrupt you really quick just so i can clarify for our listeners that may not be familiar with some of these terms so you're talking about our gross margins which means for every dollar that you bring in people by dollar worth of your product. It's costing you between forty five cents and sixty five. I'm sorry you're earning between green forty five cents and sixty five cents in profit on the cost of that that that product that doesn't include all of your overhead costs like if you have an office space or paying employees and stuff like that that strictly forty five to sixty five cents of every dollar you make is what you keep on the from the product sale or from the product development and then after that you then pay all of your overhead expenses as well which again reduces your your prophets well. That's right so yeah so essentially if if you can look at it this way you have your product margin down from there. You're gonna have your gross margin from there you're going to have you know you can call it. Your contribution margin and you're eventually gonna have your net income margin right and so the product margin. Which is you know. Maybe you're good sold is a dollar and then you sell it for two dollars and thirty five cents to a distributor and then the distributor is gonna take somewhere and the distributor is very highly but they're gonna take somewhere between collett seven to thirty eight percent three percent would be d._i._s._d. Somebody who's a small distributor that goes into the store and actually builds displays and things and the seven to fifteen percent range is more like glorified trucking companies just picked up and delivered to places like whole foods and so then they actually take ownership of the product right and they sell it to whole foods and so you're not going direct. Oh you go direct to some retailers but oftentimes there's a distribution distributor intermediary that you're actually selling to and then once you get to a whole foods or a name your retailer. They're gonna take you know forty two to fifty percent margin generally so you end up with a product. It's five dollars so something the cost you a dollar sold it to the distributor for two bucks to bucks fifty cents something in that range and then the consumer is going into buying for five bucks so you can see how that scales in retail very quickly so the biggest cost you're ever going to have is the retailers taylor's margin and so that's why you have to frontload that product margin as much as possible and then the way you're building your p._n._l. Ryan you've got your product margin and then to get your gross margin. You're going to have to factor things. Trade spend and so at retail you are required to have trade spent which essentially means when you go into name your favorite retailer and you see two for seven or twenty percent off or whatever the brands are funding all of that..

product development collett Ryan taylor thirty eight percent fifteen percent twenty percent fifty percent three percent five dollars two dollars
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

02:41 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"It. I'm going to have seven billion customers out there because everybody's gonna want our product for some reason when in reality there's the need to connect with a very specific subset of that customer demographic and really serve them specifically. That's exactly right the shotgun approach and i've seen some epic failures. I mean razi failures from doing exactly what you just said would is gonna love my product. Don't worry about it you know and then they go to call it twelve fifteen thousand retailers less than a year and sure the open orders are great right and then you get no repeat and then you're discontinued the very next year because you didn't build that core audience in one area and also you spread out all of your trade dollars your marketing dollars all all of the rest of it your brokerage dollars two different brokers for each channel and then you know the story usually doesn't go well that that's great so you're you're the c._m._o. The chief marketing officer for our nanna so you're the guy to talk to about the marketing strategy. Hadn't you come up with your brand ran marketing. How did you decide on. I guess what we were just talking about. Who your target buyer customer demographic was going to be come up with that yeah so it's it's one of those cases that i think a lot of people find themselves in ryan because everybody in theory is a consumer of your product. It's chocolate covered banana. I mean yeah doc planting chip. Who's not going to want to eat that but that's also the pitfall because you can't be everything to everybody and so you really do have to go after that garage and again. That's why channel strategy try to do so important because you also know who is there and so long as the channel also matches up with the target audience that you're trying to reach then everything sort of aligned so that's essentially what and what we did and the way that we've marketed the product for the very beginning it was. We're gonna do guerrilla marketing. We're doing a lot of growth hacking again two thousand twelve because a lot of growth hacking online which i had been doing for a long time and then the growth hacking in the real world by doing crazy guerrilla marketing stunts that cost us zero dollars again going back to having to constantly raise capital capital until you reach a certain inflection point where you become massively profitable in food takes a long time and so the more things that you can do for free the better and so he would do do things like west of the next year. I should have a blimp with abc banana on it and fluid around gotta stuck in the terrible. Don't get me getting an air balloon with me. <hes> we had hired professional break dancers. It was very cheap for like you know an hour to disrupt the very beginning of the show and just like magazine and.

chief marketing officer ryan abc zero dollars
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

02:58 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Of the parts of the or the national organic program that the u._s._d._a. has so being organic is a u._s._d._a. Certification where people are going to the farms seeing what kind of things getting put sprayed trade me into the dirt onto the plants that whole thing certifying the supply chain and you have to do audits throughout the year and get recertified every single year and what people often think is like oh well l. You just throw some seeds in the dirt and that must be organic right and it's not because you can still spray that with round up you could spray that with any number of herbicides pesticides etc and then it depending on what you're growing. Some of those herbicides pesticides can get into the food. It also creates some run awesome agricultural runoff. I grew up again in a very rural part of nebraska aware outside. There's airplanes. Oh daddy water the plants. That's not water. They don't under that so there's a very high water table there right and so there's some seepage into the water and all these things and so that's why we made the decision to say we're going to be u._s._d._a. Certified organic instead of just relying on sort of the natural claims some other brands tend to do well so it sounds like to have like this certified organic company and you're talking with your so your multinational right you. You have such a capital intensive business assume accomplish all those things. They're sourcing overseas. You've got all this important. You've got their production. You've got the packaging you've got the sales. You've got the branding all of these things. It sounds like you you mentioned you came from nothing in nebraska and you had cow in mad as your partners. Where did the money come from so you had to have some financing at some point. How did that all come into fruition. This is a crazy story. Actually in this sort of shows how when you're preparing for something in opportunity comes along you're you're ready to execute so again. We're we're gonna sting as as a side business. All we really had was the branding that i designed so i designed all of the packaging and branding and all that personally and so we had something that looked legit and you know we've been working on it for a while and it's like oh this expo west things coming up which is the big expo for natural foods like well. Maybe we should just go like letting tim scott booth right and just like the branding up looks legit and just see what happens so we did that and we had whole foods and wegmans come by workmen's is a big east east coast retailer. Everybody knows whole foods like this is great. We want to take it and we're like wow good good. Good yeah yeah. We're we're ready eighty nine. We'd never made a production run right. We just had a little bit of samples. I went to fedex printed up stickers out put him on packages and put them in a glass case feel how not legit they are but they looked great under glass case and so when they came with a p._o. It was like oh dang like we got. We got something here you know and we actually took those those views after expo west and dan went out and raise capital based on that so that's how i got into the business so we raised.

nebraska tim scott wegmans dan
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

02:45 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"So when people think of wasted bananas are bad bananas they think of the black bananas that are sitting on their kitchen that fruit flies around and all that that's not what we use sweetman answer so green in fact we have to ripen them before we can dehydrate them and then import them to the united states and so what ways what foods looks like on a banana farm has been azer too big too small all again a bumper a bruise or a scratch or something where they'll be rejected for export to either the e._u. or to the u._s. So what upcycle bananas actually are and so what about twenty percent of the bananas are grown as before they even reach the boat to get shipped off to wherever and in places like ecuador hunter is what i'm all of these places they export sport up to eighty percent of all the bands that grow because their populations are super small. Their banana farming is massive and the demand in other places like u._s. and the e._u. Super high so we we use those bananas we dehydrate them in south america and then we put those on a boat into massive containers take him into the u._s. and we do all the final processing here so that would be covering them in chocolate or peanut butter mixing them with coconut or mixing them with other sorts of fruits and then of course packaging and all of that now the plan teens are fundamentally early different supply chain actually so the plan teens which is really crazy so last july was in the amazon rainforest are planting ships come from these indigenous farming tribes in the middle of the amazon amazon very remote part of the amazon and so you know there's not a lot of organic plantings. We had sort of build this trail in the supply chain because there's wasn't one that existed assisted which is kind of crazy which very unlike the bananas so we're actually going in to each individual village of maybe it's community of fifty one hundred hundred and fifty people twenty the people up and down the amazon river basin and saying hey we know you're growing plantations for the shade for cocooned by using these other things. Can we get these farms certified organic. We'll help you do it. Will the bill will do the whole thing and then get those things turned around but those plantations into a truck have them trucked over to the city have them peeled fried put into a container sent sent to the u._s. and then packaged and so that was a really crazy experience you know this is something where you go into the amazon rainforest and i speak spanish but they don't speak spanish. They speak the native tongue of teach wa right and so i'm speaking interpreter that since being joie we're doing these town halls and you know they've never seen anybody. That doesn't look exactly like them. That also lives in the amazon and so it was a super special experience and also cool to see how we can impact positive economic growth in those areas. My mind is so massively blown right now i don't. I don't even know where to begin so wow okay so how. How do we get like connection. Okay so you're talking about how this all grew organically in things. Just things is just kind of happened as you made them happen but i don't know how you organically for example have a connection..

amazon amazon river basin ecuador united states south america wa eighty percent twenty percent
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

03:01 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Great eating experience but they taste delicious just and so there was some brand down there doing they would take the banana pays and they wrap it up sugar and bake it or they would make a little bar out of it. They do all these different things and at the time time we're seeing things like us. I e come to the u._s. and do super well. Something like samba's on ryan so i it's been eaten in south america forever. Especially brazil like it's been sort of a bowl at a restaurant restaurant that kind of thing and then same thing with coconut water ride vita coco and zico they go down and take this idea of coconut water. That's been served all over central and south america forever and also in southeast asia and no one had just come back into this thing in the premium way and selling the u._s. in supermarkets and so that's sort of the market opportunity that we saw and it's like a little light lightbulb on there might be something there right taking these previously kamata ties products that are very popular in these areas and then packaging them premium way and selling them in new and different form factors and so i think that a large part of it was was that well so you mentioned in there you had business partner who grew up in brazil and maybe other partners that were part of breath forming this right off the bat right so tell us more who are those partners. How did you sync up with those partners and heavy roles changed or how how did that all start at the beginning who are they. How did you find them and tell us more about how that all works out yeah. This one was pretty serendipitous so i started this business when i was still an undergrad and so i was also involved in a lot of associations and groups on campus because i thought that was a good way to lead gen for my then service business designing logos and websites and stuff so we threw an intern unfair so i put this in turn fair together and there's all these brands and i'm like okay. I'm gonna go and all these booths like. They're looking for interns. I'm looking for clients so i go in there. Thinking i am going to find some people to make logos foreign stuff and then i met my now business partner kauai and so he had a bicycle manufacturing company at the time. I was like house a perfect target rate smaller business. It's not black and decker one of these giant businesses that are there and and so we became friends and then through the course of getting to know him talking about more you know the bicycle thing kind of wasn't a fan. I think that is his focus was sort of turning off of that. Maybe using about one business that sort of thing and so is sort of transitioned into this. Hey there's also this thing from brazil and there's these deandre bananas and isn't that i've been thinking about this and then that's sort of how that whole thing sparked and our third partner matt i went to undergrad with him at the u._s. State and so very strange way matt was working for a couch roommates at the time actually and that's how we all three came together and like. I said we worked on this. Actually is a side hustle for probably almost two two years like the better part of a year and a half at least and then eventually said let's just launch this thing it at expo west which is the biggest natural foods products expo in the world so so okay this is great and one of the things i i a- so many questions here it's like i feel like i could ask for for the next four hours but here's one of the cool things about starting business. It never ends up being what you originally envisioned it being so this was two thousand twelve..

partner brazil matt i south america southeast asia intern ryan america kauai two two years four hours
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

03:53 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Am. Today is the advent of the internet. My generation is one of the very first ones ever to grow up with access to the internet. Things like my space and buddy dig dot com shoutout to buddy pig. That's the thing anymore you know an and all these things and connecting with people that are new and different places that you just wouldn't no you would know them. You wouldn't know anything about it. You didn't have the research and access information and so. I was able to look up. Hey what does california look like. How do i get there what the different colleges need and so growing up like that you know we grew up on government assistance and grew up pretty rough around the edges. We didn't have any money or anything like data and so in my mind it was like okay. You're going to start hustling. Every single window got so. I'm out there shaving sheep belan. Hey you know i'm delivering papers eventually. When i was able to drive when i was fourteen i would drive into town and go work at the cafe. Targets and all kinds is just crazy random stuff. That'd be mopping floors. I do whatever i could do a side hustle. Get cash cash and even in school. Maybe the first memory memory of mine at least as elementary school and i would you're not supposed to have gum because kids are pretty irresponsible when it comes to their gum habits and is often good and so since there wasn't any gum available. I'm like wow there's a lot of demand supply of gum and so i decided her my own little gum retail company in elementary school where i would just like go ahead as little as and i printed out a little label and i design on word or painter whatever it was at the time and started selling that and i think that was the first thing that really sparked tape. That's awesome just a little context because a lot of our listeners aren't watching this. They're just listening to it and they can't see approximately how old you are but i know mm for a fact that just a couple of years ago you were selected to the forbes thirty under thirty so as of a couple of years ago at least you were under thirty. How old are you right now. I'm big three. Oh now congratulations to thirty one step closer. You know it sounds like you've been hustling link. Since you've been doing all kinds of stuff to earn money and just figuring out what opportunities there were pretty much your whole life right i would suspect you're talking about you know shaving sheep and and baling hay doing all those things so you've been doing this for ever. You just realize you needed a better life and you're just going to make it happen. Yeah i mean there really wasn't other choice. Fermilab's not the way that i saw it and continue to see it and i do think that that that general background i grew up with sort of fuels even my daily activities today sort of like this subliminal middle fear of being or and all of that and it wasn't high school. I i did a lot of acrylic and oil paintings. I would go and i'd start selling those at galleries uh-huh which was much more glamorous than belan hey or branding cattle and doing all that kind of stuff some of the way cooler side hustle and then that eventually i ended up developing the design skills and eventually started designing logos and things of that nature and so then by the time that i got to college that's when i started a consultancy salty eventually a small boutique interactive agency that then turned into an augmented reality company and we raise money and blah blah blah and and boom real. I wanna impact excellent so there was a whole lot in there so you started marketing company and design company and you said interactive media company and augmented reality company. There's a whole lot. There was kind of the transition i mean. Did you start a company and then decide. I'm going to do something different or you. Start a company and say oh. Here's an opportunity -tunities to kind of morphing into something new. I mean we're these separate companies. Were these just was one company that just kept morphing into new things yeah extensions insult you have those kind of <hes> they shape shifted for sure so i graduated high school i i've never been to california by.

california Fermilab
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Foods and c._v._s. and starbucks and all over the place and it's been pretty cool. Yeah we take essentially bananas and other fruits that used to go to waste at farms and upcycle them into tasty tasty things that you can eat instead of composting into the ground and so really the last several years. It's just been you know constantly work in grinding making the brand iran better getting distribution optimizing margin everything that you have to do including raising capital to build a successful food c._p._g. Brand that's so oh cool and you clearly have gone over and above and beyond and built that amazing brand and you've worked really hard and we want to jump way more into the specifics of that but first we really want to jump into your story so where where did you where did nick ingersoll start his entrepreneurial adventure. When did you realize you had that entrepreneurial in what were some of his successes and failures along the way so i grew up in a very rural part of western nebraska and how isolated that was to get there you have to fly into denver drive across state capitals four hours to eventually arrive at sort of where i grew up and so there wasn't a ton of opportunity. There wasn't a lot of i live in l._a. Now when when you drive around and even if you live in a bad neighborhood which i've lived in a lot <hes> you still can drive to the nice neighborhoods and look like oh. There's all this opportunity and stuff and they're feeling went to college and there's things things happening where we're where i was at. It was just first of all. I didn't even that live in town. Let alone around anybody like that and so it was a very sort of an isolated place in so in large large part what i can credit to being where i am..

starbucks nick ingersoll Foods iran nebraska l._a four hours
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

02:51 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Everybody for all the great feedback. You've already provided thank you for the great ratings on i tunes and the comments that we've received we really appreciate all the feedback cell match cecil that now with that said let's jump into today's show. Today we have a really great episode we're talking with a gentleman named nick ingersoll and and he runs a business called barna and so nick a couple years ago was nominated or not just nominated. He was selected as one of forbes thirty under thirty so he's been a serial entrepreneur for the last decade probably more than the last decade. I don't know how far back his entrepreneurialism goes but he tells us about some things he was doing a middle school to start out his path to entrepreneurial success but these days nick is running a business called barna where they the by manufacturer and sell treats made out of bananas and he built his business tremendously over the last few years. There's there in whole foods they're in costco. They're everywhere and so next gonna tell us all about how he launched this business. He's going to take us through his supply chain a and how he actually creates and makes and sells these products and best ball. He's gonna tell us how he started out in this business. Basically this is a very capital capital intensive business. This is a business takes a lot of money but he got his start in this business by doing one thing that allowed him to start the business almost risk-free he basically really got the opportunity to start the business with no money out of pocket before he knew for a fact that he was going to be successful and he talks all about it so with that said let's jump into our show with nick ingersoll. Are you doing today nick. I'm doing fantastic man. How about you. I am doing well. Thank you so much for you being here we are. Thanks for joining us. This is an exciting one in we're so looking forward to talking with you about your current venture as well as so many other facets of of your world and your story. It's very exciting yeah. I it's awesome because your story and what we can teach our listeners really extend so much past your current business and we want to give our listeners some context so can you give us a quick overview of what you're focusing your time on over the last few years and then we're going to jump back and we're going to kind of talk through your origin story and bill back up to where you are today. Yeah sure thing so over the past few years i've been primarily focused on barney in a preview of that offended. A tech company in undergrad barna was founded shortly thereafter and so i've just been roussy focused on building the brand building a business the company that i started with two co founders in two thousand twelve in san diego we moved up to l. a. shortly thereafter and been wild ride we sell organic premium snacks and places like whole.

nick ingersoll barna costco cecil san diego barney
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

03:58 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Build build the website designing and coding whatever then eventually co founded a company called candy lab which was a company so we started with client services works in in a very similar way so essentially doing s._e._o. And the website design and all the stuff for start ups and then we decided to build an augmented reality platform so i'll still an undergrad undergrad so raise money doing that and then simultaneous i started working on a side project for about a year and a half almost two years and and which one's gonna take off which one's going to do it and you just don't know until the market tells you see you have this idea and you think it's going to be good but then you know maybe the market says we don't care you think it's good we think it sucks and so with candy lab so writing on the wall it just wasn't going to be that and i'd been working on brian for year and a half with with my co founder and we're like so should we can do this thing or what like well. It's worth a shot so we showed up to the the largest natural foods expo <hes> in the world with booth that i design it look legit but like we didn't have a company or product arctic or anything like that so we have become this chocolatier into giving us some free samples of chocolate covered bananas didn't cost that much course and that was our samples quote unquote that we took to the show and then when we we went there and everything looking look buttoned up right the branding was on point looked like we were a business <hes> then whole foods foods came and wanted to place a p._o. And hey we wanna take this in our stores. Where like are you sure greg great great yeah so so what distributors are you in. You know they start bus now all these acronyms unify this and that and the other thing we're like we're we'll be wherever you need us to try to act like you know what you're doing but we had no idea and then based on that show we went out and arrays six hundred thousand dollars from angel investors that were in the industry. <hes> you know cold emailing them doing the whole thing <hes> launch a whole foods into wagmans and then and you know just just try to build up the snowball at the top of the hill gently rolling rolling rolling it and then let me go. That's amazing. It's super crazy and that happened to span of how many years our first full year in business with two thousand thirteen yeah but realized start working on two thousand ten ish something like that like when it was first being and all that yeah okay that's crazy. That's crazy so good international. Yes we sell candidate. Japan candidate pen okay now. I'm supposed to go next two years. The plan okay fan so i'm hoping knock on wood. I'm trying to go in august. It's it's like literally like my parents. Japan like those are like my. I gotta get these places but man like that's like my like that is like you honest and like how how high literally do what i need to do to make sure everything's cool so i can take the time to go in. Just check it out yeah. It's amazing. It depends what would be awesome. I took three years of japanese college because my my original idea was you know. College is always a back plan for me. It's like okay if everything else is fucked up on annot little have a bachelor's degree in something that was going into using you don't wanna be poor again and struggle to do that you know and so the original plan and was international business would japanese major and then come to find out what caused the mandated that you study a year abroad in japan matt paid for oh and by the way it doesn't count towards any of your upper division course credits so you extend your college for another year and at this point..

Japan candy lab co founder brian two years six hundred thousand dollars three years
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

03:54 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"I just like to know which which is cool too because like like all take for instance myself like i have a million things going on in my head but i'm not i'm not gonna photoshop. I'm not good with illustrator. I'm horrible at drawing but luckily i work with people who are able to translate what's in my mind on paper and then take it from paper and actually craft into a garment so that's that's that's. The blessing of legacy is building something that people want to be part of and that's your team you know and it's like at that point the sky's the limit you can really you can go whatever whatever direction you want. It's cool too because i remember watching this this. I was like on like v._h. One or something like that and that was about this this music producer who kind of like who's running the charts he he had major production and like the early two thousands thousands right produced by such and such produced by such and such but he couldn't play an instrument but he would sit with people. Who couldn't he said no. I want it to sound like this ninety two to sound like this. I want you to bring in the drums here. We don't eat it to to bring in the guitar and like i said so. It's really cool. It's like you you can really curate and create what you're trying to do just by having the right people in the room as right and there is no gigantic company that you can think of it doesn't have employees they have you have to and like you have to entrust all of them to execute on on the vision and that in and of itself is an insane skill to have because you have to translate a your thoughts right into a language that they understand and then also be good at communicating unicating of hearing them out and making sure they feel good and all that stuff the beast yeah hundred percent people were all different we all operate great differently you know and it's like i actually worked at this kid and he was just like manna people so damn emotional these days in their feelings the hell's wrong with everybody radio so damn soft. It's it's funny because again like i think that growing up like we kind of just dealt with shit you you know like deal with it. You know like i don't like what are you. What are you. Why are you telling me how you feel like. I don't care just just figure it out. Suck it up exactly so it's like well. You get a lot of younger people people now and i feel like everybody so damn emotional in their feelings like it's crazy like associates one hundred percent right man. It's like learning how to deal with this new. This new age aged kids who grew up on the internet and like you know just like wanting to express themselves could be mentally taxing. Oh yeah can you like. We're still pretty young. We grew up with the internet but we didn't grow up with the internet on our phones. Oh yeah and it just like for us to get on the internet had to sit there and a computer computer tower like laptops really thing we were a little kids on by space when we were teenagers eventually but like now you just have accent unfettered access in your pocket anything you want and that is weird. I've noticed that two people are really up in their feelings a lot. You know probably a little more than they should be. I think there is something to be said for being able to be resilient. You know like yeah. Maybe i'm failing these emotions. Maybe i'm feeling these feelings. I should probably just deal with those internally first and then maybe allow them to x. Exit to my body the greatest thing about this we have you can't be whatever you want because you have access to so much therapy a set. Everybody get a therapist. Yeah shout out to the shadow to good mental health. Take care of yourself for real now that is one of those things sounds like a lot of people never actually go get.

producer one hundred percent hundred percent
"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

The Nik Ingersoll Show

02:33 min | 1 year ago

"ingersoll" Discussed on The Nik Ingersoll Show

"Internal part of that motor. It'll be slightly less efficient but will make some interesting in you. Give us give you've been doing pretty good. audio sounds so give us give us some <hes>. What's the new one satellite sounds like a really good alternative universe yeah that actually it's funny? I like. I'm telling you about the car and you're talking about the motorcycle yeah. I just realized what the fuck is like. Yeah you lose you lose that you lose one hundred year. It's it's if if you're an old school harley rider the new livewire hey snuff four. Yes yes not what's going to have to take me through the next thirty years right when all these old school Harley guys like they're gone right and it's all millennial new guys. What is the look of the Modern Harley Guy? What's the like just like hipsters electric electric? What are these biker gangs? I'm like mongrels or whatever I held on the Hells Angels GonNa be. They all like hey man. We're GONNA work in charge of this. He'll be going to random people's homes and is knocking on the door man outlets. I heard what are these shell or Chevron starting to add electric like station. I don't know what they're gonNA. Do I mean they'll probably just go old school. If I had to guess what if they outlaw the ban let shit. That's a really interesting question is how do you how people are going to <hes> how how they I would love to that'd be interesting to interview the fucking hill angels the weird thing I grow my dad was in a motorcycle club and <hes> <hes> wrote a Harley and all that shit and a lot of his friends did and I went to Sturgis South Dakota every year which is like the big giant yeah motorcycle rallies and predominantly Harley rally so I grew up with that my entire life my grandpa sold motorcycles. Both both my grandparents ride motorcycles uncle brother cousin. Everybody just like my family's voters goes. I've had a few conversations with guys in in those types of gloves star just today this year sturgess in thirty years all the wind blowing his no no no. I think they're all going to be there but it's just gonNA sound like all electric like.

Sturgis South Dakota Chevron thirty years one hundred year
Washington state high court again rules against florist who refused gay wedding

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:55 sec | 1 year ago

Washington state high court again rules against florist who refused gay wedding

"Center, the state's highest court rules against a florist eastern Washington who refused to provide flowers for a same sex wedding. Komo sue Romero tells us the florist is now taking her case to the US supreme court. The state supreme court says state courts had no religious animosity, when they ruled that the owner of. Orleans flowers in Richland discriminated against a gay couple by refusing them flowers for their wedding, basically upholding, its earlier opinion, flower, shop owner baron Desmond was not surprised but disappointed maintaining that. She and longtime customer Robert Ingersoll were friends faith guidance to treat everyone respected respect, and I've done my best live out those my business. I never turned down anyone because they are state. Attorney general, Bob. Ferguson says the decision means Desmond needs to follow the law, regardless of her religious views, complete, total three and a victory for the right of all wash as percents taking the case to the US supreme court. Ferguson says that's

Supreme Court Baron Desmond United States Ferguson Sue Romero Robert Ingersoll Washington Richland BOB Attorney
Dow Jones Industrial Average

24 Hour News

01:05 min | 2 years ago

Dow Jones Industrial Average

"Third quarter earnings were in line Ingersoll rand is received takeover interest for its power tool. Business sources say it was approached by potential buyers from Asia the business could be worth up to seven hundred fifty million dollars the company explored a sale last year. But dropped the idea Bloomberg money watch it twenty six and fifty six past every hour. I'm Larry kofsky for ten ten minutes. Now, this message ringcentral communicate collaborate connect ringcentral dot com wins news time three twenty s

Ingersoll Rand Larry Kofsky Bloomberg Asia Seven Hundred Fifty Million Do Ten Ten Minutes
Kcbs, John Evans and Deborah Ingersoll discussed on News, Traffic and Weather

News, Traffic and Weather

00:59 sec | 2 years ago

Kcbs, John Evans and Deborah Ingersoll discussed on News, Traffic and Weather

"Kcbs has always been the traffic leader now we've added hundreds of live cameras in the bay area kcbs instead of you only on while six nine am seven forty kcbs kcbs news time ten fifty two i'm john evans deborah ingersoll is editing tonight revenue from the california state lottery is intended to go to public education and it does but a new investigation finds that despite lottery windfalls and massive jackpots in recent years contributions to schools are still at the same rate as they were twelve years ago well you may think that americans who have no emergency savings would be wracked with angst about it but it turns out many are not kcbs jennifer hodges says a study finds a majority of americans are perfectly fine without a financial safety net one in four americans have no emergency savings at all in many cases it's just.

Kcbs John Evans Deborah Ingersoll California Jennifer Hodges Twelve Years
Mira Sorvino speaks out about Harvey Weinstein for first time since he was indicted

24 Hour News

02:05 min | 2 years ago

Mira Sorvino speaks out about Harvey Weinstein for first time since he was indicted

"Ten fifty one i'm john evans editing tonight deborah ingersoll well one of harvey weinstein's accusers says the justice won't be served until he's in jail vicky more reports from our sister station knx in los angeles mira sorvino an award winning actress who had director recently said was blackballed in the industry by harvey weinstein sorvino at claimed weinstein sexually harassed or raped other women she knows but servino says times were different than she says she remembers telling everyone about her experience but noone said go to the police so she didn't everyone was just kind of comforting about it and i didn't really understand the law and i didn't i didn't think i was important enough to make a big deal over servino on the today show said the reason charges filed against weinstein or a good first step and no celebration can happen until he's in jail instead sorvino is celebrating a new tv show and movie coming out weinstein's lawyers called the charges against him imminently defensible weinstein pleaded not guilty he's free on a million dollars bail vicky more protesters concerned about the growing homeless population in silicon valley took their message today to google headquarters in mountain view kcbs matt bigler reports the protests disrupted shareholders meeting good morning this is a message from the community we hope you can read on your way with polite earnestness the activists passed out information lane out their concerns about google's plans for a new campus in san jose for twenty thousand employees and so as we think about san jose and we think about google coming to san jose and building one of the largest campus is on the west coast we have some tremendous fears around what's going to happen to our communities maria noel fernandez with silicon valley rising points to mountain view where rents have shot off the charts and the homeless population has tripled in the last five years activist robert gerry who used to be homeless says transients are already being pushed out of san jose when google comes into town they're not gonna wanna see that so they're already planning on redoing saint james park and turning it into a place where people will not be able to be able to stay now google has said it wants to work with the city to mitigate the.

John Evans Harvey Weinstein Los Angeles Director Harvey Weinstein Sorvino Servino Google San Jose Robert Gerry Saint James Park Deborah Ingersoll Vicky Matt Bigler Maria Noel Fernandez Million Dollars Five Years
Deborah Ingersoll, Editor and Cogan discussed on News, Traffic and Weather

News, Traffic and Weather

00:50 sec | 2 years ago

Deborah Ingersoll, Editor and Cogan discussed on News, Traffic and Weather

"Cbs news time is nine fifty two deborah ingersoll is our editor this evening your apple devices will soon be able to do even more kcbs by cogan says a ton of new updated apps were announced at the annual worldwide developers conference in san jose today good morning and welcome to wwe say two thousand eighteen great petteri senior vice president of software engineering for apple show the six thousand developers here from around the world the new stuff coming when i o s twelve is released this fall one of the most exciting the big leap coming to facetime facetime with two people three people actually up to thirty two simultaneous participants searching your photos will also.

Deborah Ingersoll Editor Cogan San Jose WWE Senior Vice President Of Softw Apple