22 Burst results for "Juice Company"

Stevie Nicks joins TikTok, posts her own recreation of viral skateboarder

KCBS 24 Hour News

00:40 sec | 3 months ago

Stevie Nicks joins TikTok, posts her own recreation of viral skateboarder

"You haven't seen or heard the last of a viral Dreams Challenge. CBS News correspondent Deborah Rodriguez has the update for US tonight, Stevie Nicks has posted her first ever Tic tac video. It shows the 72 year old lacing up roller skates with a bottle of ocean spray cran raspberry nearby. And Fleetwood Mac's dreams. Playing in the background. Mick Fleetwood posted his phone after Nathan Apodaca of Idaho started the challenge. Skateboarding to the band's tune and sipping ocean spray juice juice Company gifted Nathan, A cranberry red pickup truck Dreams is back on Billboard's hot 100 for the first time since 1977.

Nathan Apodaca Mick Fleetwood Stevie Nicks Deborah Rodriguez Juice Company CBS Skateboarding Idaho Billboard
"juice company" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

01:56 min | 3 months ago

"juice company" Discussed on WTOP

"Avery is more of the root of what you see what is she starting and so game to expound upon that Mia Owens is in her first year as a public history graduate student at American University. She's the first student to be selected for the fellowship. It's part of the association's ongoing effort to explore slavery in the White House and the nation's capital. As someone who grew up learning about civil rights in Birmingham, she says. This is a part of her mission toe understand this country's history industry excited about seeing I can learn from it as well as help people learn about slavery in Washington, Melissa how GOP News The new National Native American Veterans Memorial officially opens November 11th. It is on the grounds of the National Museum of the American Indian and will be the first National DC landmarks celebrating the American Indians, Alaska natives and Native Hawaiians who served in the military. The design features an elevated stainless steel circle resting on a carved stone drum. The museum planned to host a dedication. But like so many The things that had to be postponed because of the pandemic. Well, you haven't seen or heard the last of the Viral Dreams Challenge. Stevie Nicks has posted her first ever Tic tac video. It shows the 72 year old lacing up roller skates with a bottle of ocean spray Cran raspberry nearby and Fleetwood Mac's dreams playing in the background. Mick Fleetwood posted his own after Nathan Apodaca, Idaho, started the challenge. Skateboarding to the band's tune and sipping ocean spray juice juice Company gifted Nathan, A cranberry red pickup truck Dreams is back on Billboard's hot 100 for the first time since 1977. Deborah Rodriguez, CBS News Still ahead in Money News. It's a new first for Panera bread. You'll see it on the menus. Stay with us a little While. This is time that matters a window of time to help protect the ones you love your preteen benefits from staying up to date with their well visits, scheduled their visit now sponsored by Merc this morning Furnitures fabulous.

Mia Owens National Museum Nathan Apodaca Avery Mick Fleetwood American University Stevie Nicks Panera bread graduate student American Veterans Memorial White House Skateboarding Deborah Rodriguez Alaska Washington juice Company GOP Birmingham CBS
Stevie Nicks Joins TikTok and Her First Video Is a Take on the Viral 'Dreams' Challenge

Wisconsin's Morning News with Gene Mueller

00:42 sec | 3 months ago

Stevie Nicks Joins TikTok and Her First Video Is a Take on the Viral 'Dreams' Challenge

"Or heard the last of the viral Dreams. Skateboard Ocean Spray Challenge. CBS News correspondent Deborah Rodriguez Stevie Nicks has posted her first ever Tic tac video. It shows the 72 year old lacing up roller skates with a bottle of ocean spray cran raspberry nearby. And Fleetwood Mac's dreams. Playing in the background. Nick Fleetwood posted his own after Nathan Apodaca, Idaho, started the challenge skateboarding to the band's tune and sipping ocean spray juice. Juice company Gifted Nathan, A cranberry red pickup truck Dreams is back on Billboard's Hot 100 for the first time since 1977 Debra Rodriguez CBS News,

Nathan Apodaca CBS Nick Fleetwood Debra Rodriguez Deborah Rodriguez Stevie Nicks Skateboarding Idaho
Philadelphia subscription juice company opens new vegan cafe on Main Line

KYW 24 Hour News

01:13 min | 4 months ago

Philadelphia subscription juice company opens new vegan cafe on Main Line

"A new vegan restaurant has opened on the mainline K Y W's had asked because that's tells us all about it. After your letter was the founder of Blueprint Cafe was just opened a 44 Rittenhouse place in Ardmore. It is a full plant based cafe. He's also the founder of Juice doctor and says Those drinks will also be available at the cafe. We mainly dio direct to consumer subscription service, so we deliver fresh juices all over the Philadelphia area. We deliver cleanses when asked about opening during a pan. Temic letter told me that the demand for his subscription service juices actually rose over the past few months. Where before everyone's like, Yeah, I know you should eat healthy and being shaped and etcetera, but I really want to go out to happy hour. No, that's so I'm gonna go do that. And now they're saying Wow like this could be my life on the line, and I should really start to think about how I'm treating myself, he says their goal is to help people eat well and adds that the secret to a healthy life is something likely your own parent or a grandparent may have already told you eat the rainbow. All of fruits and vegetables, like some of our juices have seven servings of vegetables in them, sometimes up to £2. That would be tough for someone to eat over the whole day, and it's 40 calories. Badass cousin K Y W News radio.

Blueprint Cafe Founder Temic Ardmore Philadelphia
"juice company" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

05:36 min | 9 months ago

"juice company" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"With a new special copay nineteen what do you need to know once again here is ABC news correspondent Amy Robach we are back with the new retail sales numbers in March plunging a record eight point seven percent in this pandemic in so many small businesses finding themselves struggling just to stay afloat here to offer a lifeline and share a strategy is shark tank investor and author of power shift businessman Daymond John Daymond thanks so much for being with us and we all know that small businesses are struggling to stay afloat but you have some tips to help get them back on track so let's start with your first tip which is to check your inventory yeah you have to check with with your initial what's your inventory so far as was going to be probably your staff and then how much physical inventory out how much space do you have and more importantly your rolodex who you called to do collaborations with and or using your product out and to do more business with all right and then you also say you need to check to see if you qualify for a stimulus package or any kind of relief program yeah absolutely you know there's another two hundred fifty billion dollars the most factors coming out but you know you have to make sure that you go to a bank that you already doing business with the code before you think about laying off or cutting your staff I mean listen if you're in a high touch business you're going to have to make some hard decisions we have nobody coming to your door you are available for this inspection you have three months of course you know be able to pay your staff to try to get through the signs yeah and some small businesses may even qualify for the payment protection plan which is all part of the care is actually package the Congress just passed so as long as seventy five percent of the money is used for payroll they potentially have twenty five percent available for other things so what should you do with that so what is the most regular anything else the only time that you take in finding our use extra money is forgiven two reasons number one you need more inventory because can not keep up with production not more inventory to advertised to try to get more sales or you need more machinery and machinery today to be software could be some reason that you need to be on social media and or more quickly to get on social media for you either use it for if you cannot keep up with demand whether you are selling maybe work out equipment for at home delivery call food for more machinery to convert into maybe making PVC products because you already are a manufacturer you know now more PP products are needed yeah you say also to invest in outlets to gain new customers because customers can't buy anything if they don't know it's there a hundred percent so what if you were somebody who was selling workout clothes and now you don't have the people the foot traffic going by well I've seen a lot of people now do collaborations with people who maybe words selling you know natural juices or various other things and say Hey what do your customers twenty five percent off of my products and it's a win for everybody you get to move your products your cut the cost and customer gets twenty five percent off all the stuff they never would have gotten twenty five is an all wheel and the juice company now gives more value to the customer make customers feel like they gave them more value as a win for all three data collaborate yeah that's a great idea and I and we know obviously this is a tough time for so many businesses but sometimes use a recession can bring a silver lining your book you talk about a power shift that could apply directly to the situation so what advice you have to offer businesses along those lines yeah many people now are going to work from home that I find that they didn't need to you know a hundred thousand square feet and they're going to find out also that some of the things that were really something you would have never thought of was needed two months ago or three months ago is needed now in the last recession you know air B. and B. our square interest what's app all came out of the last recession eight to ten so this is opportune time for those who are just starting out have forward thinking musicians can go out there and really become the next super large company yeah there are new needs now that we never knew we needed before Daymond John thank you for those very important tips we certainly appreciated the well thank you we're gonna turn out for our final thoughts with Dr Jen Ashton Dr Jan I know that so many of us have been focused on all of the physical symptoms that have come from cover nineteen people checking on to see how they're feeling physically but there is a new study out from the New England journal of medicine the talks about the mental impact of this corona virus pandemic exactly a man you know it's so important not to neglect from the neck up we do tend to focus more on the neck down but this was an article that really did a deep dive on the psychological consequences the mental health effects of the cove it nineteen pandemic and basically whether that occurs to an individual or to a community sounds that in the settings of the disaster an emotional reaction is literally ubiquitous and it can range from distress and stress to exacerbations of pre existing psychological conditions people who have had struggles with anxiety depression in the past obviously are a greater risk but so are people who have been infected or sick with covert nineteen themselves health care workers or people with a history of substance abuse so this really brought to the forefront how we have to pay as much attention to our mental health as well as our physical health all right Dr jin thank you for giving us all the important information they need to know and still ahead here.

Amy Robach ABC
"When you learn how to navigate a cofounder relationship, you become better at every relationship." - Jen Rubio on mastering communication in a work partnership

Skimm'd from The Couch

12:27 min | 1 year ago

"When you learn how to navigate a cofounder relationship, you become better at every relationship." - Jen Rubio on mastering communication in a work partnership

"John rubio is the co founder of away be suitcases and brand so you see absolutely everywhere we love them. We use them. We have tried them in every single travel situation and they do not disappoint jan. I and her co founder stephanie corey started away in twenty fifteen raising thirty one million in seed financing making away. One of the highest funded female back startups. They performed the amazing feat of securing twelve hundred orders before they even had a prototype in hand in the three short years since then they have scaled their business to travel empire that is currently valued at over one point four billion. It's no wonder that was stats like this. They've been recognized. Cnn is by fast company as one of the top most innovative companies and have been featured on the forbes thirty under thirty list <hes> jen. We are so excited to have you here her and have this conversation thank you. I'm so happy to be here so jen. Welcome to the couch and let's get into it. Let's do it all right. Skim your resume for for us okay so it is all over the place. I don't know if i would have hired myself but i started out <hes> doing supply chain for a big c._p._g. Company then went to tweeting for taco trucks <hes> i was at an a digital agency working for big brands and they did social media for for an ira started up and retail innovation for like a traditional fashion retailer and now we're here away so i know none of that makes makes a lotta sense but it it. It got me to where i am now. Was there a common thread. When you think about all of the experiences that you've had yeah i love the idea of a common thread right because in hindsight you can find one after i kind of left the logistics and supply chain world the common thread was i wanted to do things that connected to people so it was really fascinated by how people interacted with brands by their those brands or products are restaurants. I was really fascinated with how to reach people in new ways. What is not on your linked in profile that we should know about you. <hes> actually a lot so you know to make a lot of those careers which jazz <hes> i had to kind of do other things on the side so at one point i was a personal assistant to a big hollywood director under personal assistant i was i was very good which is very high standards for personal assistant and actually that almost led into me working on a film so this gone and it's only different direction <hes> yeah i had a i had a lot of like weird jobs and jobs that didn't pan out like after after <hes> after i left all saints right before starting away. I actually headed three month stint as a c._m._o. Fruit juice company which was really bad at cal well and that's why you don't know about it just a casual c._m._o. Interim seattle did you always want to be an entrepreneur no not at all and and i have to think staff my co-founder for guiding me into that because it was one of those things where i called her and i was like there's such an opportunity here <hes> there's no great luggage brands grads. There's no no one even really talking about travel the way i think they should be and she was like well. Why don't we do it and that that little thing at the end like never occurred to me. It was just like let me just vent to her. So what what does your day like. What is the typical day for. There's no typical day. I've been been very intentional over the last year about getting to the place. I am today where my day consists less of actually doing the work more spending time with the people to guide the work that they're doing <hes> and that's really really hard for me. Like a way is kabibi. We <hes> we just started. You know it feels like <hes> but now we're in the place and at a size where if i'm the the one doing the work it's probably not very good so i spent a lot of my time with my direct report just like talking about the vision for the company the vision for what they're doing and like really really empowering them to make their decisions <hes> which is really rewarding but i think when things are tough can what makes me feel really helpless so i wanna go back to kind of the curiosity in you because <hes> i think we both started smiling when you talked about side hustles because we're we're big proponents of that i i it's clear that curiosity has kind of been the connective tissue for you throughout your career. We had to choose one and i wanna talk about the transition of how you left sort of corporate route retail to turning. What was you know frustration around what you weren't seeing in the marketplace to obviously the launching point of away so we're gonna go back to the aha moment <hes> first of all. How did you meet staff just kind of walk us through that while steph actually work together at where parker i was the eyewear yeah exactly the unnamed irons i wear startup clutch hurry whereas actually great because she was my work doc wife at worby and we we actually didn't work together on projects which i think is how we establish a friendship you know she was wanna coffees with and got lunch with and went to happy hour with but i also was in meetings with her and like we understood how each other worked and we understood each other's work ethic and what was important to us and we also kinda got trained at the same place so we had the same context going into this and i can't tell you how important that was. It just made it so easy to decide to start the company company together because there was none of that lake getting to know each other to clara's. There's always like oh. That's that's how slowly respond to emails that this but she knew that about me going. You know <hes> and i knew how fast she was. This is a perfect match but i think <hes> having worked together for a few years really helped and <hes> we kind of had no doubts going into it so i want to go back to the partnership part it because obviously the it hits close to home for us but just talk about the idea like how what happened that you were like no one's really doing interesting and travel to this is a really good idea. Yes <hes> so i was in an airport. <hes> i was in between jobs is traveling trying to figure out actually what job i was going to take next and my luggage breaks in the middle of the airport. Are you going <hes>. I was in zurich heading back to london rose still living at the time <hes> think of the end of the trip and it was kind of like this very like cartoony dramatic. I guess the zipper had slowly started ripping apart as i was walking and i turn around and there's a trail of like underwear on so i was like not only do go back and pick up all your stuff so i have this broken bag and i'm asking my friends for suggestions on what bag i should get. You know all my very well traveled france who obviously bring a bag with them. Every time they travel. No-one had a suggestion like half the people. I didn't even know what brand they use found really really <hes> interesting given the nature of the people that i was asking so <hes> it got me thinking about why there wasn't one prevalent recommendation and really dug into the industry a little more super fragmented. There's no brand love. It's like something you need had been totally commodities but i think what got me site is that obviously there's a huge opportunity to talk about travel experiences and the places you're going and all of these things passionate about an nobody in luggage was is doing that like every luggage company that existed was talking about what the nylon was made out over. You know the wheels zippers and the just wasn't interesting interesting. It's been such a short amount of time from. It seemed like when you had that too where you guys are today <hes>. Did you think think about testing the idea did you when we talk about like those twelve hundred orders that you secured before it even really was at market <hes> how did you. I know that this wasn't just a flash in the pan idea but that you could actually build a huge business off this. <hes> i mean i could have been just a flash in the pan. We didn't know until until it wasn't but i think we went into this feeling really confident for a few reasons. I think a lot of people think when you're designing a product starting company you're kind of like two people at a table being like what should it be. We were like we have no idea to really get this right. We we really believe that. You have to go the customers. We obviously didn't have any so we started like survey every single person. We knew we have friends of friends. <hes> stuff was in business school. She would like walk around columbia with like surveys and stuff and we basically just talk to i think eight hundred people to figure out what they need in a bag or and we even went beyond that as people like with their travel pain points were her <hes> and one of them at the time it's less so now was that people could never let people's phones rose diag and couldn't find where to plug it in which is why <hes> original bags like had the battery inside and it was just learned a lot about people needed and what they actually were willing to pay for so by the time we actually developed the product ought. We were really confident that it was meeting the needs and that it was better than anything else out. There versus like an idea that the two of us had i wanna talk about my favorite part part of the away bag. Which is the jail side. Hustle is a spokesperson for away visa travel laundry bag because i still say that <hes> ah yeah. I love that you say that so so big about this. I got a lot obviously for people who've never heard of away. They're like well. What's so special about it and in in some ways. I'm like the world's worst market because i'm just like it's just luggage but like but you'll see because i'm just so yeah it was very because we were so thoughtful in designing it. There wasn't like one gimmicky thing that that's like easy to talk about but what i love about our products is that if you have ten different people in a room mm-hmm who love their way bags you'll get ten different answers on what their favorite thing is about it and i address marking team crazy because never gonna advertised ties laundry by putting that on even know what was their delight factor and that was something we didn't. We didn't thank of like i sure but if you think about it everyone like seasonal hotel you you end up with dirty clothes. I would always feel like the hotel on everybody. Let's yeah <hes> and we're like oh. This is something we can build it and it becomes like a delightful will detail and i think that's kind of the same thought that we put into every single product that we make we have this everywhere bag that fits perfectly on top of the suitcase <hes> somebody wrote in the other day with the most passionate email about how the justice covered the umbrella pocket. There's an umbrella on on the bottom wait. What if you there's little zipper on this little hidden zipper on the side yeah. It's like a a wet bag like umbrella pocket it yeah i put like i just thought flip flops in there. I i need to work. We'll get back to that in a minute but first. Let's talk about something that every guest on this show deals with including us and and that's traveling for business we calculated we are on like twenty three flights a different hotel every night for the month of june on and it was amazing book tour so happy we did it. One of the biggest takeaways is learning about what helps on the road and a great eight hotel is like the only thing we wanted at the end of the day and we found that with a._c. Hotels by mariot <unk> hotels they really built the hotel with designer's eye so every hotel is equal parts just really beautiful to look at seriously look at their instagram but also functional everything from the guest rooms to the lobby to their lounge are designed assigned to know what you need before you need it. It's intuitive which is really really helpful in the u._s. A._b._c. hotels has over forty five locations and cultural hubs with plans to double that not to mention their

Personal Assistant Co Founder JEN CNN John Rubio Stephanie Corey Seattle IRA Instagram Hollywood Steph France Clara Mariot Co-Founder A._B._C. Zurich Director
"juice company" Discussed on Bleeding Green Nation

Bleeding Green Nation

02:45 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Bleeding Green Nation

"What's the bell? Check mantra. We're gonna do see what you do best in take it away. What they do. Best is find the Andre Hopkins the passing game, you take it away. Look if you can have some other guys go out each you fi-, if you wanna find a way to get somebody other receivers at beyond Hopkins beat Asam game five if you know John Watson goes out gross three touchdowns. Mary's tommy. But you hold the Andrea Hopkins one catch for eight yards. Then look you've done your job, and they were forced to make adjustments in. They did it you have to take away the Andre Hopkins or diesel Dallas brackets, some Collins, or whatever it takes. Because if you let him run free if you lose track of him like the dolphins did on that play. You're just asking for trouble. I agree. You have to take him away that has to be priority number one. So as we look at this game, it's time for predictions, Mark. So there's two predictions. I'm gonna throw out there for you that I want you to make your nother the line as I last saw was around forty six and the in the eagles were two and a half point favorite which is called the game. What Vegas is saying? It's going to be twenty four to twenty two for the eagles. Do you? See the eagles being able to limit the Houston Texans to under twenty two points. I think they can in. Maybe that sounds a little bit like which will. Thank you might say that. Because look we've seen the eagles times the season struggle. But when you get the way that the defense. Play particularly now on the way, they're able to sort of now, maybe the Rams have their own issues or maybe teams of just sort of figured out. What to do fancifully that gives me some hope, you know, juice company could piece together a game plan to do the things that we've talked to limit the Andre off. It's now maybe that's a bit of wishful. Thank you. Because again, look equals pulled us out. Patriots win. You know, I'm gonna be happy man come at Christmas. So maybe it's a bit of cast. But I do think that the eagles can pull something out to sort of limit what the Texans do offense. Do the eagles win the game. I think they do and again wish casting short but asking any fan right now. Is there a player you do not wanna bet against Nick foles, probably new top of that list? And maybe just as crazy as all the eagles fans right now that are calling for wants to be traded. But when knock it a better guess and particularly when death being the playoffs are on the line foles magic, baby. It's a real thing. That's a real easy thing. It's gonna be fantastic. When he's quarterback in the patriots next year. That would be wild a once I fold Super Bowl next year. We're calling it. That would be amazing on right now. Storyline mark. Thank you so much for joining me today. A little the listeners that we haven't done this in a while with other listeners know where they can find you in all all of your work. I know you work for like a thousand places right now, I know, and I'm probably getting fired from a bunch of those because I haven't done working past couple of days. Thanks to my cat nearly killed me. But the place that.

eagles Andre Hopkins Patriots Houston Texans Collins Hopkins Andrea Hopkins Vegas Nick foles John Watson Mark Mary Dallas Rams eight yards
"juice company" Discussed on Bleeding Green Nation

Bleeding Green Nation

02:45 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Bleeding Green Nation

"What's the bell? Check mantra. We're gonna do see what you do best in take it away. What they do. Best is find the Andre Hopkins the passing game, you take it away. Look if you can have some other guys go out each you fi-, if you wanna find a way to get somebody other receivers at beyond Hopkins beat Asam game five if you know John Watson goes out gross three touchdowns. Mary's tommy. But you hold the Andrea Hopkins one catch for eight yards. Then look you've done your job, and they were forced to make adjustments in. They did it you have to take away the Andre Hopkins or diesel Dallas brackets, some Collins, or whatever it takes. Because if you let him run free if you lose track of him like the dolphins did on that play. You're just asking for trouble. I agree. You have to take him away that has to be priority number one. So as we look at this game, it's time for predictions, Mark. So there's two predictions. I'm gonna throw out there for you that I want you to make your nother the line as I last saw was around forty six and the in the eagles were two and a half point favorite which is called the game. What Vegas is saying? It's going to be twenty four to twenty two for the eagles. Do you? See the eagles being able to limit the Houston Texans to under twenty two points. I think they can in. Maybe that sounds a little bit like which will. Thank you might say that. Because look we've seen the eagles times the season struggle. But when you get the way that the defense. Play particularly now on the way, they're able to sort of now, maybe the Rams have their own issues or maybe teams of just sort of figured out. What to do fancifully that gives me some hope, you know, juice company could piece together a game plan to do the things that we've talked to limit the Andre off. It's now maybe that's a bit of wishful. Thank you. Because again, look equals pulled us out. Patriots win. You know, I'm gonna be happy man come at Christmas. So maybe it's a bit of cast. But I do think that the eagles can pull something out to sort of limit what the Texans do offense. Do the eagles win the game. I think they do and again wish casting short but asking any fan right now. Is there a player you do not wanna bet against Nick foles, probably new top of that list? And maybe just as crazy as all the eagles fans right now that are calling for wants to be traded. But when knock it a better guess and particularly when death being the playoffs are on the line foles magic, baby. It's a real thing. That's a real easy thing. It's gonna be fantastic. When he's quarterback in the patriots next year. That would be wild a once I fold Super Bowl next year. We're calling it. That would be amazing on right now. Storyline mark. Thank you so much for joining me today. A little the listeners that we haven't done this in a while with other listeners know where they can find you in all all of your work. I know you work for like a thousand places right now, I know, and I'm probably getting fired from a bunch of those because I haven't done working past couple of days. Thanks to my cat nearly killed me. But the place that.

eagles Andre Hopkins Patriots Houston Texans Collins Hopkins Andrea Hopkins Vegas Nick foles John Watson Mark Mary Dallas Rams eight yards
Retail in the sky: Facebook picks organic food vendor in new SF tower

San Francisco Chronicle Business & Technology News - Spoken Edition

03:05 min | 2 years ago

Retail in the sky: Facebook picks organic food vendor in new SF tower

"You're listening to the spoken edition of the San Francisco Chronicle. Retail in the sky organic food vendor. Coffee. Join Facebook in new San Francisco tower by Rowland Lee from business next week grain bowls and salads will go on sale in a new San Francisco tower, leased by Facebook, organic food and juice company. Urban remedy is opening on Wednesday on the ground floor of one eighty one Fremont the city's third tallest tower. A short elevator ride away. Andy town coffee is slated to open on the tower seventh floor according to a building permit filed in October the tower at one eighty one Fremont has almost four times as much retail space on the seventh floor as on the ground floor. That's unusually high up most retailers in San Francisco are in the first two floors of a building with a few exceptions like Nordstrom in the upper floors of the Westfield. San Francisco centre a few bars or restaurants ccupied top floor locations, but having a copy shop in the higher floors of an office building is a rarity Andy towns owner. Did not respond to a request for comment. The location has another challenge albeit temporary one Salesforce park. The public Greenspace atop the transbay transit center, which has been closed after the discovery of two cracked steel beams Paul Coletta. C E O of urban remedy said the building was an opportunity when we made the decision. We thought that the park would be opened said Coletta. We're confident that there will be more than enough street level and residential traffic. The store will be urban remedies fifth in San Francisco and seventeenth overall. The company also sells its products in the ferry building. And at the new Amazon. Go store in the financial district Coletta declined to say what his company would pay Facebook and its subsidiary Instagram lease all of the office space in the eight hundred two foot tower, which is owned by developer Jay, Paul company. There are fifty five high end condos on the upper floors of the building one fifteen million dollar unit sold for a record breaking four thousand five hundred nine dollars per square foot earlier this year. In a penthouse is listed for forty two million dollars. Facebook also has a corporate cafeteria at one eighty one Fremont. According to the department of health we wanted to offer a unique high quality food option that was missing from the neighborhood said Anthony Harrison a Facebook spokesman in statement, the store will be four hundred square feet about two hundred square feet smaller than typical store and will have four to five employee's. It will also have a fourteen foot neon. Sign to draw in customers. We love nontraditional and small spaces said Coletta. You'll see us in shipping containers. You'll see we have brick and mortar stores inside whole foods stores. The store will offer seventy five products including bowls protein bars and much of ours. With an average price of about eight dollars items are ready to eat and prepared offsite. It speaks to the needs of convenience Coletta said people are pressed for time, but they don't want to trade off quality.

Paul Coletta San Francisco Facebook San Francisco Chronicle Fremont Rowland Lee Nordstrom Andy Department Of Health Anthony Harrison Transbay Amazon Westfield Paul Company Developer Instagram JAY Four Thousand Five Hundred Nin
"juice company" Discussed on The EVRYMAN Podcast

The EVRYMAN Podcast

04:15 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on The EVRYMAN Podcast

"You know, not break up and just do their own thing for twelve years band, staying together for that long as is pretty rare. And then you know this, this kind of. I don't know it just like to stumble upon that kind of hitting that nerve with with people. And and there were so many times when we almost didn't do it in the beginning, you know, like r. v. we had a nineteen seventy seven dodge Coachman RV that we borrowed from Johnny Duncan's who to the brothers that I work with their uncommercial tote it out of their backyard, like got at check from by mechanic because we're like, is this going to make it? Because we don't have the money to tow it back and he's like, no, not gonna make it like no chance. And we're like, geez, like what do we do? We actually can't get this what you know because we're not our parents were supportive emotionally. Like I mean, some of our parents, some of our parents were didn't really didn't understand. I mean, to be fair, we didn't really understand what was what we, but they weren't like cutting us checks to do this. We would cold. I pretended we had a production company would cold call companies the phone book saying, we're making Documenta. You should get volved and a local juice company said, see, I don't wanna speed pass. That is a skill set. Nominee people have making cold calls out of a phone book to companies. That's impressive. It was. It was also Jerry's thing that the first scariest thing I remember doing really was that I phone call. Absolutely. What what preempted that you just you? Just that was the best option that presents best auction? Yeah. Like we, we were throwing parties to raise money. Yeah, Dunkin and Johnny. The brothers went to oil fields and Berta so they can make. Hourly rates. They worked as a cleanup crew up there day built the website. They raise the money so we could buy the camera while so my job, like we needed gas money, you know, we needed, we needed money to deliver for those two weeks. And so my goal was hit gas money. So I just thought, let's let's see what happens. And I called I called these companies in this juice company. I'm going to shout it because we wouldn't be here with happy planet juices out of Vancouver and I got the CEO because I, I talked with the assistant. I said, I got a big opportunity. Making a fill. It's going to be involved with this. And I told this guy and he's exit guys, the man, he said, dude, you're on a gold nugget. A lot of people are gonna tell you can't do this. Don't listen to look at that. Yeah, that create from there they gave us like two thousand dollars or something to pay for gas and all this juice. And that was really all we need it right before the RV we, we beg born stole. I was like, I was a beer rep at the time, so I, you know, I would do all my work in the morning and then like make cold calls in the afternoon, and I would give people beer for certain things so I could trade them for other things. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, we were, we were hustling. We're going to do it if we had to bike, we're going to do it if we had to walk like we were just gonna make this initial trip was a two week to week trip where you've shot film, right? Yeah, turned into a trailer or basically teaser which became. The buried life TV show on MTV. Right? So I wish it was that simple. Yeah. So he was like the first year was a two year two week road trip. Yeah, producer sauce on the news and said, hey, you guys are making it TV show, and we're like, well, number fifty. Three is make a TV show. He also said, I wanna help you cross off. Forget what the list item is, but it's give a stranger one hundred dollar Bill while he's like, I want to send you a hundred dollar Bill to give away. We thought, okay, this guy's legit like so we went with him to Toronto to meet with like MTV Canada got and the other production companies in Canada, and they wanted to show and they sent us a contract and the producer was like he was over the moon..

Johnny Duncan Bill MTV Canada producer MTV r. Dunkin Vancouver Jerry Toronto Berta CEO two week two thousand dollars one hundred dollar hundred dollar twelve years two weeks
"juice company" Discussed on Sounds Good with Branden Harvey

Sounds Good with Branden Harvey

03:17 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Sounds Good with Branden Harvey

"You can't handle the truth. Like all these really like really crazy things. He never thought we would ever do and you all collectively worked on that list together. It's like a list that the four of you made. Yes, yeah, exactly. And then we thought, okay, if we go after this list, we're not going to be able to do any of this stuff without the help other people. So how about every time we cross something off will help a stranger do something they wanna do and will ask, you know, just people on the street wherever we go. What do you wanna do for you die? And if we can help them do that thing, then we will. We'll try and do one for one in will will go on to week road trip across off as many things as we can and will help as many people as we can. And we'll make a movie about two thousand two thousand six. Okay. Thousand six. So that was the goal. So we just hustled to get together, you know. We bought a camera on EBay. We worked extra jobs, we built a website with our one hundred dreams. We got a pretend to be had a production company in cold called companies. Now do it for money to sponsor, fell in a juice company gave us two thousand dollars to pay for all of our gas in. We board an RV basically out of the pulled it out of this Marsh because he was in the backyard of Johnny Dunkin's house, and we took the RV to mechanic mechanic's. This thing isn't gonna make it back. We almost didn't go because we didn't have the money to tow it back if we didn't make it, but like, screw it like we're just we're going to do it and we lie, you know, sort of v to our bosses had to take two weeks off work at the end of the summer before back to school to do. You know, we had weddings or whatever, and we real mission was to go on this road trip. So this is kind of mission, right? Yeah. We're kinda like we're just big begging borrowing stealing to get it together in at this point. Do you feel like you're, you're kind of coming out of your depression because you've got this purpose, you've got this mission, you've got this goal. I think that in a large part have realized because I've gone through another dip in, we can talk about that. But I notice that there's patterns of things that I am really actually suppressing that contribute to my mental fitness Welby in one of the things is creativity. So like when I start to. Surpress my creativity and like I always feel it like, I want to do these things like these, whatever it may be like make video or do this or. I'm usually I don't time to do that. So I suppressed that. And for me, berry life was my first real creative outlet, and it was so much fun like we were, you know, producing before we knew producing was we are filmmaking even though I had no experience whatsoever. Filmmaking we were connecting with people. We were having fun doing little skits, and that was kind of always my dream was to. I was wanted to Nate like a SNL skit show, you know, like a sketch show with my friends. And so we ended up putting that on the list like make TV show was like on the list..

Marsh EBay Welby Johnny Dunkin SNL Nate two thousand dollars two weeks
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"Folks. Yeah. So you know, I don't know. Self care for me is cooking for my family. I really, I really like that. You know, self care is also spending the entire weekend inside not doing anything and like emptying out all of my drawers in the kitchen and like throwing things away and getting rid of clothes. And you know, I don't know. I think self care sounds like a really fancy word an inaccessible, but it's really like, what makes you feel comfortable? What is going to reconnect you to yourself? What makes you feel safe and happy? What will turn on the Paris in pathetic nervous system and for some people that is like getting a two hundred dollar massage. We're getting their nails done or something for me, it's just never going to be that and is never going to look like that. So I think just don't let the hash tags. Throw you all self care Sunday, you know, whatever. It's like just ever makes you happy and comfortable and brings you contentedness more of that. Good one. Amen. I was are opening quote. Well, thank you for being here making the time. Yeah, yeah. Look for a long time, meets him angrily. I. So how can people connect with you whether it's you and moon juice company, you can find moon juice?.

Paris two hundred dollar
"juice company" Discussed on Gravy

Gravy

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on Gravy

"The oslo if i'm with my mom who's also an entrepreneur for three to four months then i could figure out a way for me to change my career and for me to have a better conversation about what it needs to be somali she didn't think she'd be doing that through sauces she says she was more thinking of having a green juice company or teaching black and brown kids about food waste so and i gotta is low my mom was like oh yeah well that's trendy norway's i can only imagine what it is in new york you should think of something else for her food is not only a way to connect to her family and somalia it's a way for her to create her own narrative around somalia after eight years modeling she says why food was a better path to do that the more i talked to my mom the more i i realized what bothered me the most about modeling is that i wasn't in control of my own narrative and i wasn't really unhappy with modeling i was really unhappy with the way i was being told who i was and i figured if i came back to new york and if i created these sauces that my family and i love so much than i could be in charge of the rhetoric in terms of no this is what somalia's this is where we are in the in in africa neta no we have a spice trade that ran through somalia this is what it looks like that's why our flavors are that way because italy connolly's us and so it really was born out of trying to connect with my roots trying to be closer to my mom trying to change my career wanting to change the rhetoric.

oslo norway new york somalia italy connolly africa eight years four months
"juice company" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"juice company" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Like crushed it from a quality perspective i mean what he was doing putting those vegetables fruits and vegetables together in those packs that's heart like this hard hard hard stuff i mean talk about pushing a rock up a hill like what he you know look he's our friend a love we were talking about this before the podcast and it's it was painful to see what happened to him because his heart is so huge and his vision was so gigantic and he got crushed by virtue of never being able to control the narrative around you sarraut being victim of whatever this journalist or that journalists decided to say and from from the gecko from the very first new york times article there was a decision that was made in the kind of general consciousness that this was going to be emblematic of silicon valley excess and from day one they never were able to recover from that because they couldn't figure out how to tell the story that you and i both know which is that it was about the infrastructure and the logistical systems that they were setting up that was going to revolutionize how we were going how you're getting food farmtotable yeah it wasn't just an expensive machine it was so much more than that but they couldn't really translate that story in a meaningful way and the whole thing just cratered and it breaks my heart and i talked to doug all the time i know you talked to him and you know he's a survivor and he'll he's gonna end up doing something amazing in the future but but to see him crushed by that system was was difficult it's hard you know i always say the the the greatest juice company ever will be the people who invent the teleport because if you really want good use you are in the field where the stuff is picked and you squeeze it right in front of yourself and you consume it.

new york times doug