8 Burst results for "Joseph Santana"

"joseph santana" Discussed on The Accidental Creative

The Accidental Creative

05:19 min | 2 months ago

"joseph santana" Discussed on The Accidental Creative

"My core following of shafts. That were a big deal you know. I got martha stewart david. Chang nancy silverton. Brian volta gio. Kristen kitsch all these guys that are in very well known in in the food space. They became super fans and fans by buying the product. And not. Because i was giving it to them by the way. I couldn't even afford to give them. That was really how i focused on. That will that that candidates is back to what we talked about before this idea of us starting before you stop. I mean you just dove any started creating product and you went out and you had people use it and you got their feedback and you didn't have it figured out from the beginnings matter of fact at the very beginning some of your early product wasn't necessarily completely what everybody wanted to use. I'm trying to think of a kind way to say this right. But like you got some pretty harsh feedback about your first product. And so what did what did that feel like. So you've launched this thing you create your first product. I mean you don't have unlimited resources at your disposal and then you start getting negative feedback initially from your first round of product. What did that feel like. What did you do so my very first customer was joseph. Santana at baltimore caught here in l. A. and he gave me an order of forty aprons and that was literally the seed that started the entire company I didn't have sewers or anything at that time. But i had an order and i also chef that worked for so there was an extra deep commitment to not mess this up and so i i made those aprons kind of out of thin air found. So were we found a guy. He had a fashion store here in l. He helped me figure out the first pattern anyway for the brands they look beautiful..

Brian volta gio forty aprons l. A. Kristen kitsch first product first round martha stewart david first pattern joseph first customer Chang nancy silverton Santana
"joseph santana" Discussed on Real Estate Rookie

Real Estate Rookie

04:25 min | 2 months ago

"joseph santana" Discussed on Real Estate Rookie

"Bp rookie that's bp like bigger pockets rookie to get a year of rent. Ready for just one dollar ellen. Welcome to the show. Thank you so much for joining us today. Thanks for having me excited to be here. It's brighton early in la. Well we want to dive in into who you are. So can you start off telling us a little bit about yourself. Absolutely i have a company called headley and bennett. We are in apron. Kitchen gear brand based out of los angeles. And when i started our company almost eight years ago we began as really a custom apron. Work where business for just restaurants and through the years it's really evolved into this directive consumer brand that outfits not just professional chefs but home-cooked is well all over the world. So it's been an exciting in amazing journey that. I just got to summarize into a book that i just finished. I'm very excited to push it out into the world and thank you for sending your book to us to. We've really enjoyed it and going through it. The thing i want you to tell everyone is how you actually started. The apron company is the that moment where you realize you were gonna jump for it. It's a moment. I think that actually happens in a lot of people's lives and sometimes you take the leap and other times you stare at the leap and maybe decide. You don't want to do it. But i'm a big believer in just doing it in trying and failing and getting back up again so that is exactly what i did. I was working professionally a couple of restaurants. I wanted to have my own restaurants. And i had gone to culinary school and i had this opportunity that just punched me in the face. Basically i was standing in the restaurant and where it was working. The two michelin star restaurant and then at the same time was working at another restaurant so fine dining and normal dining at the same time so you can imagine that was like a wild simultaneously and at one of those spots. Joseph santana my chef ran up to me and said. Hey there's a girl she's gonna make aprons. Do you wanna buy one. And i had been thinking about a chef coats in howard. Uniforms were just the.

los angeles one dollar Joseph santana today eight years ago headley and bennett one ellen almost two michelin
"joseph santana" Discussed on Real Estate Rookie

Real Estate Rookie

02:03 min | 2 months ago

"joseph santana" Discussed on Real Estate Rookie

"Have a company called headley and bennett. We are in apron. Kitchen gear brand based out of los angeles. And when i started our company almost eight years ago we began as really a custom apron. Work where business for just restaurants and through the years it's really evolved into this directive consumer brand that outfits not just professional chefs but home-cooked is well all over the world. So it's been an exciting in amazing journey that. I just got to summarize into a book that i just finished. I'm very excited to push it out into the world and thank you for sending your book to us to. We've really enjoyed it and going through it. The thing i want you to tell everyone is how you actually started. The apron company is the that moment where you realize you were gonna jump for it. It's a moment. I think that actually happens in a lot of people's lives and sometimes you take the leap and other times you stare at the leap and maybe decide. You don't want to do it. But i'm a big believer in just doing it in trying and failing and getting back up again so that is exactly what i did. I was working professionally a couple of restaurants. I wanted to have my own restaurants. And i had gone to culinary school and i had this opportunity that just punched me in the face. Basically i was standing in the restaurant and where it was working. The two michelin star restaurant and then at the same time was working at another restaurant so fine dining and normal dining at the same time so you can imagine that was like a wild simultaneously and at one of those spots. Joseph santana my chef ran up to me and said. Hey there's a girl she's gonna make aprons. Do you wanna buy one. And i had been thinking about a chef coats in howard. Uniforms were just the worst. The fabric was paper. Stanage didn't look good at all and being a professional chef is a bit like being an athlete. You gotta show up and no matter. What comes your way if the push through to the end of the evening and get all the dishes out.

tony robinson Tony ashley number seventy six
From No Experience to Multi-Million Dollar Business with Ellen Bennett

Real Estate Rookie

02:04 min | 2 months ago

From No Experience to Multi-Million Dollar Business with Ellen Bennett

"Have a company called headley and bennett. We are in apron. Kitchen gear brand based out of los angeles. And when i started our company almost eight years ago we began as really a custom apron. Work where business for just restaurants and through the years it's really evolved into this directive consumer brand that outfits not just professional chefs but home-cooked is well all over the world. So it's been an exciting in amazing journey that. I just got to summarize into a book that i just finished. I'm very excited to push it out into the world and thank you for sending your book to us to. We've really enjoyed it and going through it. The thing i want you to tell everyone is how you actually started. The apron company is the that moment where you realize you were gonna jump for it. It's a moment. I think that actually happens in a lot of people's lives and sometimes you take the leap and other times you stare at the leap and maybe decide. You don't want to do it. But i'm a big believer in just doing it in trying and failing and getting back up again so that is exactly what i did. I was working professionally a couple of restaurants. I wanted to have my own restaurants. And i had gone to culinary school and i had this opportunity that just punched me in the face. Basically i was standing in the restaurant and where it was working. The two michelin star restaurant and then at the same time was working at another restaurant so fine dining and normal dining at the same time so you can imagine that was like a wild simultaneously and at one of those spots. Joseph santana my chef ran up to me and said. Hey there's a girl she's gonna make aprons. Do you wanna buy one. And i had been thinking about a chef coats in howard. Uniforms were just the worst. The fabric was paper. Stanage didn't look good at all and being a professional chef is a bit like being an athlete. You gotta show up and no matter. What comes your way if the push through to the end of the evening and get all the dishes out.

Headley Bennett Los Angeles Joseph Santana Stanage Howard
"joseph santana" Discussed on WDUN AM550

WDUN AM550

07:23 min | 3 months ago

"joseph santana" Discussed on WDUN AM550

"It will give away coming up on Friday. In the meantime, You know, when I don't think before I speak. I usually wind up in trouble. Now, In the case of our next guest, she wound up in some good trouble when she didn't think before speaking, she's Ellen Bennett. Ellen. Thanks for joining us. Do hope you're doing well this morning. I'm doing so good. Happy to be here with you Go glad to have you along Because this is this is a fantastic story. First and foremost, we're gonna talk about the book Dream. First details later how to quit over thinking and make it happen. We've got to get a little bit of your story because I don't know that you even had the opportunity to overthink before the words came out of your mouth and ended up giving birth to Hedley and Bennett. Now a multi million dollar corporation, and I'd want to set the scene You're 24 year old line cook. Tell folks how you got where you are. I was. Have you mentioned a line Cook, standing in the restaurant kitchen of where used to work with Joseph Santana here in L. A. And he said, Hey, there's a girl. She's gonna make a safer And would you like to buy one? And I was like Oh, yes, I have a neighboring company and it came out of my mouth before and fully process exactly the steps I was going to take to do this to your point. I didn't have time to overthink it. This is a one shot in a lifetime, and I was gonna take it And he was like, What are you talking about? Your line cook in my kitchen, and I was like, No, no, no, You don't understand. I have a business now. It's called this and I'm making a brand. Then let's do this. So he out of nowhere gave me the order instead of whoever was gonna make them and I had an order. 40 aprons I had to deliver. My job was on the line. My chef was counting on the and I had to figure it out. And I did. And that is how my company Hadley, and then it was born. That is an amazing story and and like I say, no overthinking really know, thinking, But at the same time you have to say, perhaps in your sub conscious you are thinking. Want more. I could do more on. It just came out. You weren't even aware that you maybe had that dream going. Yeah. You know, I think we all are much stronger than we think we are. And sometimes it takes ah, wild circumstance to push you out of your comfort zone and just show up and deliver. And for me it was the commitment to my chef. And because my job was online because of this crazy circumstance I just got myself into. I knew I had Bill. You know, land this jump and I did And I gotta tell you those first aprons weren't even perfect at all. But if I hadn't begun, I wouldn't have learned from it. And then I had to perfect them and tweaked them. And if all that as I went, but If you don't start trying, you'll never learn what you need to learn to get from somewhere to the next somewhere. You know, I think that's so important because I think so Many people think. Well, I either because I don't know it all about what it is. I want to do or maybe I think I do and I don't start at the top. Then I'm not going to do it. You've got to start somewhere, and you've always got to be able to learn. And in your book Dream first details later. One of the things you talk about you just alluded to is doing things that scare you building up your confidence built as you call it. That's right. So I think that the confidence out Like a savings account. Every time you show up, and you do something that's a little uncomfortable or something you've never done before. And you, you land that fall. You just put money. Essentially great quote unquote into your savings account. You invested in yourself. And you said I'm gonna show up. I'm gonna run that marathon and I don't know how I'm gonna do it, But I'm gonna do it right And you finish it And you're like, Yes, I did it. And you just go through life and you accumulate these moments. It's also challenges in your own life. Right? You might have been raised by divorced parents. As I watch you might have not had the resource is your friend Todd as I was, and all of those things were opportunities for me to learn and to get gain resilience and grit and It was opportunities to put essentially quote unquote money into my savings account of confidence. So that is that is the thing. It's about showing up and not knowing exactly. We're gonna land but trying it anyway and doing it And sometimes the truth is, you're going to sail. But failure is part of success is not a Separate entity. It comes with the package and you don't hear about that as much and so I really wanted to normalize that part of it. And every time he's you know, are adding to your confidence out there. Some failures in between two. But you need those to really appreciate the successes well and and also to learn from them. Tomo make your success is even bigger as you go forward. Our guest is Ellen Allie Guest is Alan Bennett Dream first details later, she is found and CEO of a multi million dollar enterprise. It's called Hedley and Bennett. And it all started from just words that we heard blurted out of her mouth and it happened. How do you build that network of people who can help you be successful? For me? It was a lot of Humble enthusiasm. It Z the fifth chapter in the book where he talked about how to essentially commandeer your co pilots and the people around you as you're going through your journey, you know when I first started out I knew nobody All I was was a $10 an hour line Cook, working at a restaurant and so I would go to farmer's markets and put myself in situations where I knew I could find other shops. And when I get a chance to talk them, I tell them all about what I was doing with a lot of excitement, but I would also be willing to learn and it's that balance ratio. Be excited about what you're talking about. But be willing to learn from the person in front of you because that is how you end up getting them to collaborate with you and participate. Whatever it is that you're doing, flipping that around a little bit. When I meet with successful people, people like you on I talked to them. I'm always interested in their successes, but I'm more interested in. How did you get from point A to point B. Look, if not a book about how I became a, You know, I grew this multimillion dollar business. It's about how I went from zero To the first place and got from the SEC first place to the next place, and it's extremely colorful. It's extremely honest and it's one of those business books that any budding entrepreneur or person out there. That's just been getting in their own way. Needs the kick in the bun. Just start trying. Do you still have a passion? I know that your products here geared toward Folks in the hospitality industry. You must still have a very big passion about getting in the kitchen. Oh, my gosh. I love it so much. And you know what's crazy is that now 80% of our business is actually direct to consumer. So we are not only out sitting over 6000 restaurants in the United States, but we outfit hundreds of thousands of home cooks at home. You want to look and feel proper in the kitchen and want a really beautiful apron while they're cooking so that they can look like you know, Marty Stuart and David Chang and all these amazing people that were so they could get it at heavily invented dot com. And if you ever I don't know if you watch food network top chef's outfit all of those shows where a little red Yeah, you'll see the little red ampersand a little on the chest pocket. There's a little patch on there, and that is our local. You'll know that Hedley and Bennett very interesting Now, every time I see that, and I think if you had this fantastic if folks want.

Hedley David Chang Ellen Bennett Joseph Santana Marty Stuart $10 United States Ellen 80% Bennett Friday Todd L. A. 40 aprons Hadley Bill Ellen Allie Tomo fifth chapter two
"joseph santana" Discussed on Good Life Project

Good Life Project

06:21 min | 3 months ago

"joseph santana" Discussed on Good Life Project

"Buy one. And i was like chef ivan company. I will make you those aprons. What's the turnaround. How long's it gonna take like. Give me order. i will do this for you. And he's like your line cook in my kitchen. what are you talking about. But i convinced him and so he was like okay forty aprons. You've got yourself in order. And that was how the company began and it was very dream. I details later. It was just like decided in do it. And i had to commit. My job was now on the line. I loved my shaft. He was an amazing person to work for. And i didn't wanna fail him. And i had already done all these crazy things in mexico where i just kept showing up and i thought if i can do all of that. I can figure out how to make this happen. I'm in the us. Anti-car didn't even have a car in mexico. It was so much easier to figure this out here so with my amazing latin community around me. I figured out somebody that knew somebody that could sew and pieced it together really piecemeal that together and then deliver that first order by the way john that first order when i delivered it was far from perfect and my chef was like bennett. These apron sock like twenty four hours later which almost killed me mentally right because it's part of it's the apron for you but the part of your job also everything on the line. Everything is on the way. And i was like. Oh my god what does this even mean and so i had to repair the aprons and make them better and fix the straps and it took the leap though to get me going and then the path was just continue adjusting along the way in making tinkering with it till it was better as the car was now. Moving in. that was my way. I know that there's many ways to to do a business right. You don't have to show by the seat of your pants but the idea here is don't let too many of the details. Stop you from beginning. There's a line that i say. Start before you stop and injuring. I details later. And that's the whole idea. This isn't never do the details. It isn't details. Never it's details leader just like begin. Yeah i love that. There's a. I was once told if you're not at least a little bit embarrassed by the first product that you ship no matter what it is that you're creating you then you've waited too long totally i and and also and this was a part of your experience right. It's sort of like you can make something in your mind. What you think is really good. But you don't really know what needs to be fixed and what needs to be improved upon until it interact with other people and is their feedback. But but we're terrified because we're like the one of it's wrong and and i'll look terrible but it's like but we need. We actually need their feedback to make it as good as we wanted to be terrified of that the same time totally terrified to hear it but yet it is. A part of the recipe feedback is in that equation has to be there de. I mean what also occurs to me on a less obvious way. And i'm curious whether you feel this was a big part of it. Is that for this chef to not just say like these outcome throwing them out and going back to the original person or anything. Because i know they're going to be a certain quality a certain thing. There was something about the relationship that you had cultivated with that chef overtime that led them to sort of like forbear. And say. i'm gonna give you time to make this right and that's a to me. I wonder if a lot of this story. The the less obvious part of the story is that you had built up so much trust over time by just showing up and by the work ethic that you devoted over time that you you earned sort of like this this window of trust for him to kind of wait. Well i had never thought of that. I love that. I hope that as part of the reason i i definitely feel like he just gave me this opportunity. It was just sort of like granted to me in a beautiful way. I didn't i didn't over thinking. I think he didn't over think it either. We just his name's joseph santana and he's just such a brilliant entrepreneur in his own right and i always remember him being in the kitchen with uptown of paint on his shoes because he would be painting the bathrooms and painting the restaurant before the restaurant even opened and then he'd be on the line cooking with us in firing off orders and being like four stake to fish whatever and he just got into the trenches with us so he may be saw that in me to just this willingness and commitment to show up but yeah he was an incredible leader feel very lucky to have cooked under him and michael cimmarusti at the same time because one was two michelin stars and the other one was like volume. We were doing so many meals. In one night the other one was like pick herbs and perfection and everything being like in its place and quite kind of like my upbringing. This crazy cultural contrast that i seem to love. Yeah i love that. And joseph also goes on to then opened a series of additional restaurants. After this yes. He becomes quite quite successful. So you find yourself ends early. Drop into this world re like okay. I'm working two jobs. I'm doing this amazing stuff but working a lot and now you're actually working three jobs because now you sort of magically spun this apron company out of thin air yes and did you have a sense for what you wanted to become in the early days. Were you just kinda showing up and saying this is going to go where it needs to go. I mean because you're i'm i'm trying to think about. You couldn't have had literally like even a matter of minutes on any given day to breathe. Let alone let me let me plan that. You're directory of this. Let me map it out and make performance it. Sounds like you're literally just opening your is working non stop for eighteen twenty hours a day probably and then closing them and hoping to make it through the next day. Yeah i know one hundred percent in so many ways. I just kept thinking. Just gotta keep running. You gotta keep going. You gotta reinvest every penny back to the business. Don't spend more than you make. Just go go go. And i don't know why or how but there was just this desire inside of me to make this thing bloom.

michael cimmarusti mexico joseph santana forty aprons john two jobs joseph three jobs one hundred percent one night first product twenty four hours later first order next day ivan eighteen twenty hours a day one bennett two michelin latin
"joseph santana" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:16 min | 4 years ago

"joseph santana" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"From npr news in washington on giles snyder russian opposition leader alexei nemov all day as been detained avantis wife says he was detained by russian police as protestors gathered for demonstrations of only had called for protests across russia today in pairs mary louise kelly is in moscow there are huge crowds in pushkin square it's hard to tell how many are out for a v protests that alexandrov only called and hard to tell how many are out for russia day it's a big national holiday here today there people walking around the streets in world war one uniforms they're big stage set up four concerts cheesy pop concerts russian rockstars' appearing so big crowds huge security presence and we wait to see how the arrest of alexander only will will impact things despite his arrest kelly reports his campaign is urging russians to protest anyway montana's congressman many leg due in court this morning to face an assault charge after allegedly throwing a journalist to the ground the republican has apologized for the incident as montana public radio scorn cates carney reports republican greg gene forte faces the misdemeanor assault charge two and a half weeks after winning montana's loan seat in the us house the charge carries a possible fines and jail time legal experts gene fort is not likely to spend any time behind bars given his clean record experts also say they don't see any special treatment being given to the congressman elect as the case of move forward on trial snyder npr news i'm richard hake on wnyc in new york in a nonbinding referendum marked by low turnout puerto ricans voted overwhelmingly in favour however of becoming us state yesterday dina moghe us was one of them she says the territory needs help we're living in between and in limbo this time is you know it's our time we have our voice and we need to exercise it the islands governors been promoting statehood as the best way to deal with its death at but san one resident joseph santana says he didn't bother to vote because the real power over statehood lies with congress not puerto ricans and i believe he's not going to change anything really many political parties have been calling for a boycott saying the vote is in a real solution to puerto rico's.

puerto ricans puerto rico dina moghe cates carney assault congressman moscow alexei nemov npr congress joseph santana washington new york richard hake us greg gene forte montana alexander world war louise kelly russia
"joseph santana" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:47 min | 4 years ago

"joseph santana" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Say less than a quarter of eligible voters cast ballots the french went to the polls today in the first round of voting to elect a new parliament president emmanuel macron's start a party is in the lead to clinch a majority in the runoff jixi ganeral reports as macron promised the legislature is headed for a reshuffle france is back that was the message of the prime minister edward felipe social missiles because it is be leading despite the abstention rate fleet says the french have confirmed without ambiguity their desire for a renewal of the republic many of the establishment politicians are projected to lose their seats mac owns party larry pu leak on marche in the second round at the heart of the vote is nockolds proposed labor law reforms which will loosen francis retire hiring and firing practices for employers pollsters expect makul's party to snag president did win of at least four hundred of the five hundred seventy seven parliamentary seats in next week's runoff for npr news i'm jakes again row in paris us futures contracts are trading a slightly negative territory this hour but crude oil prices of trading higher up about a third of a percent this is npr and this is wnyc in new york i'm sean carlsson as you've been hearing on wnyc in a nonbinding referendum marked by low turnout puerto ricans went to the polls today in voted overwhelmingly in favor of the coming at you a state dion i'm a he us was one of them she says the territory needs help we're living in between in in limbo this time is you know it's our time we have our voice and we need to exercise it the island's governor has been promoting statehood as the best way to deal with the seventy three billiondollar debt but san juan resident joseph santana said he didn't bother to vote because the real power over statehood.

sean carlsson paris larry pu edward felipe prime minister parliament joseph santana dion wnyc emmanuel macron new york npr crude oil prices president makul francis france legislature seventy three billiondollar