3 Burst results for "Tabernacle Studio"

"tabernacle studio" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

06:55 min | 6 months ago

"tabernacle studio" Discussed on Revision Path

"Dislikes super content with my life. I'm super thankful to where God is placed me. I'm thankful for the time. I. Have at my Fam- I didn't have this. I was such a workaholic. I was always trying to prove myself through that. I belong here like I'm not as diverse higher. I think just come through diversity program at belong here I'm not a cheered case, right and this period of time. I've really realize my worse. In your thirties in that like I think for some people. That's kind of shocking. It took that long, but sometimes, it came in, I truly just realized my worth in the direction I wanna go Ian, but most importantly just haven't really soak into my say and with my family like is been amazing. So I'm really thankful for I'm at right now if you could sit down with your with your teenage self. Your sixteen year old self like what would you want to tell yourself to prepare you for the future? Aleksei, girl lead it the in Lome. Don't worry about it. Just, reach for the stars like my mom always used to tell me the most anyone can tell you is no and when I started implementing the concept whether that be from price negotiation salary negotiations, life negotiations when I was younger that sounded silly. But now I realize like the most Is No. He just find different plan ages different way. I'm curious I can hear the joy in your voice when you talk about like. Being free and being able to kind of run your business how you want to where you're at in life right now, which I think is is really great. What do you want your legacy to be? Living Legacy. Our would say I want people to recognize me as someone. Who has shown that you can be successful in care? Because I, think many people view success is having to step on people or get around our cut somebody out to move forward. But you don't have to do that at also want my legacy to be Kansas with someone who rebuilt communities. She was the one who went back for the forgotten. In, help build them back up. Side thing if anything that that would be the most important piece. Now. Real sort of an ongoing theme that I've asked every guest here, this year, which is sort of around the theme of like Black Futures Twenty twenty. So, I'll ask you this question of using your skills to help build a more equitable future. So right now, actually pouring a lot into understanding urban design in architecture. For sabbaticals like I'm gonNA focus on all aspects of design and. Allows going up. My parents were like really on MOMS definitely into remodelling. My Dad was into doing all the work she needed done. So, always had a a big passion for architecture, but never really pursued it, and when I moved back home, I started purchasing property like in the old neighborhood I grew up in other predominantly black neighborhood. This kind of gone down quite a bit over the past decades in. So now I'm just focused on like what is the thing descent by back the block? Math focus is by that those areas in implementing design solutions. From a visual level because I do believe that the environment you grow up indefinitely impacts your perspective on life, but then also designed just from the standpoint and how do we reinfuse business in in commerce within those neighborhoods when all the storefronts and everything is shutdown. So that's what what I've been focusing on for twenty twenty. Where do you see yourself in the next five years like it's? It's twenty, twenty five. What are you working on? Oh? Hopefully by then I am working on a ranch could I knew what? Mom said my GRANDPA was a farmer. In I've always had a big passion for food cake with US will in. So by then I would really love to have is beautiful black on ranch and maybe a cooper grocery store some sort like some sort of chain in underserved communities at. Like the centrally, help reduce food deserts and provide really whole eating. And Navy. Be Buried maybe. Hey nothing wrong with that. Look. It's five years from now which I mean right now in the middle of this pandemic feels. Like, an eternity away in some ways. But who knows? I told my sister, Ada. Co, founder. So. We'll just to kind of wrap things up here. Where can our audience find out more about you and your work in the studio and everything? How can they follow you online? I'm also active on Instagram, define me at Canvas D. as in Yellow Queen, and then my studio is at Tabernacle that ink in see and my website is tabernacles dot studio calm because we're cool. Okay. I. I like those new kind of in domains like this. Tabernacle. That studio. Awesome. Well, care this queen. I WANNA. Thank you so much for coming on the show, really like I can feel your enthusiasm and your energy behind your work and behind the studio. It reminds me so much of like when I started my studio in like when things were really starting to get popping in those first few years like there's a palpable energy that I think you bring to the work and it's it's feel that they not just by the experiences that you've had in the industry, but also this drive to really kind of change. Not just the industry, but also change people's perception of kind of what folks can do particularly black people in this field, and so I'm really excited to see. All of your initiatives happen, I'm excited to see them happen I'm excited to see what else comes next Outta Tabernacle Studio. So thank you so much for coming on the show I. appreciate it. Thank you for having me..

Black Futures Twenty twenty Outta Tabernacle Studio Lome Aleksei Ian cooper Ada Instagram Kansas founder Yellow Queen
"tabernacle studio" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

07:43 min | 6 months ago

"tabernacle studio" Discussed on Revision Path

"I'm talking with candace Queen, a multidisciplinary designer and the creator of Tabernacle Studio in Beaumont Texas. Let's start the show. Right. So tell us who you are what you do. Hi, my name's candace Queen and I'm a multidisciplinary visual creative, Amran, a creative studio in Beaumont Texas called. Tabernacle. And I've worked to use design and creativity to build equity and black communities in under service communities as well. Now, one thing I've been asking everyone over the past few months as I've been recording the show is. How are you holding up during this pandemic? I'm actually really thriving initially, I would say, I was very afraid, just personal level. I have several health issues and so knowing how all the different things that were coming about with Covid, and then of course, on the business side, I, initially focused on events when I started my studio and so having all the Vance Gate canceled. It really just put me in a a minor state of panic state of panic. Myself, and once I got over that Hump in really started like absorbing all itchy last conversations with influencers in an people, I really respected and admired. It really served as a source of motivation, and then going from there started to strategize how would I come out on the other side of this a whole lot stronger in. So I'm really comfortable and proud of the pivot that I'm making right now. I'm really thankful for the extra time. I've been able to spend with my family whether. You know zoom cost because right now, the only person could actually see me a person as my sister. It's taken a turn that I didn't know unneeded. It's. Helped me in a long run? That's really good. That's good to hear that you've been kind of thriving during the time I know that I think a lot of people were really kind of panicked at first because we didn't know. How? Serious this was going to be you know things were getting locked down and different states have different levels of kind of government, some sort of government. Mandate about whether. You should stay shelter in place or anything like that. But I can see especially like for entrepreneurs, and like you said, you were initially focusing on events like kind of that. The best time of the events during a time where we're not supposed to be getting together. So it's good that you are able to make that pivot. Yeah. In Texas. So it is definitely a challenge because we tended, we tend to be the more lax in terms of addressing everything in neuro. It's starting to catch up with US holistically, but thankfully. Hermit creative lands alive is virtual. So that's been a big help and I'm also thankful that actually made a move to a small town before all this happened because it's actually made it a bit easier to navigate to think in Chicago before I. Think I've been stuck in Chicago Far Away from my family by myself, it would have been a whole nother story. Yeah I'm in Georgia right now, and certainly I, know about the lax treatment I, think we had maybe about maybe three three and a half weeks of shelter in place in like now, they've lay reopened things at the end of April and now, of course, cases of already kind of steadily been going up but. Yeah I. Know What you mean with that. What made you decide to strike out on your own and start Tabernacle. So, when I initially came to the AD industry wasn't magma plan, it wasn't. You know something strategically it out to do I became interested in designing and just exploring creativity like way back in my space aids and I grew up in oil and gas town. So that was the expectation was egos engineering medicine legal or maybe a teacher, but never you know was encouraged to pursue anything creative indefinitely, not advertising. I also grew up in a very conservative tenneco hostile household. So we actually didn't have a TV. See commercials unless I was like at a family member's house celebrity didn't know anything about advertising. But once I got to college I realize medical elective in advertising and I realized I really want to pursue that and as I begin studied I, didn't see many black people and our curriculums, and so I started to research a lot Abou-. You know historical black figures advertising one person who really inspired. Inspired, me was Carolyn Jones and she started several agencies on her own in from there Mago became GonNa, get an advertising, get jobs agency, learn the ropes, and then create my own, and my goal has always been to figure out how to use advertising in branding essentially to help shift the perception, one of black people, and then a perception we also have of ourselves in an effort to. To really stimulate you know economic success personal success, and then also look at areas have either been abandoned that really deteriorated. How can I use branding design in rebuild those areas? So that was really the foundation that birth Tabernacle I also had a really big passion for creating events that connected people from online communities in person. So growing up as a preacher's kid ahead like firsthand experience with. With navigating those connections outreach in building a community and being involved with the community of people in that really transcended into my work and what I started to gravitate toward I, love creating up experiences, creating digital communities, which evolved organization, black some advertising, and it's really just gone up from there because even now, Nitsa Covid, they're still really big need to maintain the virtual communities. So tavern. We pivoted away from just the in person experiences in creating some hope in the midst of the virtual communities and planning to hand, you know whenever we can get out of here, man, a really amazing in person experiences eventually was the first year of business could have been like so far. So I officially went into business instead of timber of last year and we. Really really. Fast, before that at taken a year, Sabbatical I resigned from my job in twenty eighteen in August eighteen and decided to take a sabbatical and really just regroup my that pass away the summer twenty eighteen really suddenly and..

candace Queen Beaumont Texas Chicago Tabernacle Studio Nitsa Covid Covid US Vance Gate Texas lax Carolyn Jones Georgia Mago
Interview With Candace Queen

Revision Path

07:43 min | 6 months ago

Interview With Candace Queen

"I'm talking with candace Queen, a multidisciplinary designer and the creator of Tabernacle Studio in Beaumont Texas. Let's start the show. Right. So tell us who you are what you do. Hi, my name's candace Queen and I'm a multidisciplinary visual creative, Amran, a creative studio in Beaumont Texas called. Tabernacle. And I've worked to use design and creativity to build equity and black communities in under service communities as well. Now, one thing I've been asking everyone over the past few months as I've been recording the show is. How are you holding up during this pandemic? I'm actually really thriving initially, I would say, I was very afraid, just personal level. I have several health issues and so knowing how all the different things that were coming about with Covid, and then of course, on the business side, I, initially focused on events when I started my studio and so having all the Vance Gate canceled. It really just put me in a a minor state of panic state of panic. Myself, and once I got over that Hump in really started like absorbing all itchy last conversations with influencers in an people, I really respected and admired. It really served as a source of motivation, and then going from there started to strategize how would I come out on the other side of this a whole lot stronger in. So I'm really comfortable and proud of the pivot that I'm making right now. I'm really thankful for the extra time. I've been able to spend with my family whether. You know zoom cost because right now, the only person could actually see me a person as my sister. It's taken a turn that I didn't know unneeded. It's. Helped me in a long run? That's really good. That's good to hear that you've been kind of thriving during the time I know that I think a lot of people were really kind of panicked at first because we didn't know. How? Serious this was going to be you know things were getting locked down and different states have different levels of kind of government, some sort of government. Mandate about whether. You should stay shelter in place or anything like that. But I can see especially like for entrepreneurs, and like you said, you were initially focusing on events like kind of that. The best time of the events during a time where we're not supposed to be getting together. So it's good that you are able to make that pivot. Yeah. In Texas. So it is definitely a challenge because we tended, we tend to be the more lax in terms of addressing everything in neuro. It's starting to catch up with US holistically, but thankfully. Hermit creative lands alive is virtual. So that's been a big help and I'm also thankful that actually made a move to a small town before all this happened because it's actually made it a bit easier to navigate to think in Chicago before I. Think I've been stuck in Chicago Far Away from my family by myself, it would have been a whole nother story. Yeah I'm in Georgia right now, and certainly I, know about the lax treatment I, think we had maybe about maybe three three and a half weeks of shelter in place in like now, they've lay reopened things at the end of April and now, of course, cases of already kind of steadily been going up but. Yeah I. Know What you mean with that. What made you decide to strike out on your own and start Tabernacle. So, when I initially came to the AD industry wasn't magma plan, it wasn't. You know something strategically it out to do I became interested in designing and just exploring creativity like way back in my space aids and I grew up in oil and gas town. So that was the expectation was egos engineering medicine legal or maybe a teacher, but never you know was encouraged to pursue anything creative indefinitely, not advertising. I also grew up in a very conservative tenneco hostile household. So we actually didn't have a TV. See commercials unless I was like at a family member's house celebrity didn't know anything about advertising. But once I got to college I realize medical elective in advertising and I realized I really want to pursue that and as I begin studied I, didn't see many black people and our curriculums, and so I started to research a lot Abou-. You know historical black figures advertising one person who really inspired. Inspired, me was Carolyn Jones and she started several agencies on her own in from there Mago became GonNa, get an advertising, get jobs agency, learn the ropes, and then create my own,

Candace Queen Beaumont Texas Carolyn Jones Tabernacle Studio United States Chicago Covid Mago Vance Gate Texas LAX Georgia