12 Burst results for "Tom Allison"

"tom allison" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

06:38 min | 4 months ago

"tom allison" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"Ahead, Alex. I was just going to just do a quick ode to the Roomba that works nice for you. Do you like it? I love it. I run a couple of times a week and my floor is a real clean. Can I ask you as a practical matter? How does that work? 'cause I have never owned a Roomba that didn't immediately get hopelessly lost and like a crack in the pavement or like a cable or something. No, it does eat my wires. I have to be a little careful about it, but my House is yet pretty boxy. I mean, it's an apartment. So it's pretty small. We had a room that would get stuck for the Roomba. A little side table thing that had just enough clearance on the floor for the room to think it could get under it. But not quite enough clearance for it to continue. So it gets stuck. It's amazing. Every night. The Roomba is the only thing in my house that's more stubborn than me. It's pretty amazing. And then we go, bang. Bang, trying to get in there. Go ahead. Ladies. Three in the morning. Picking up the little Roomba, bringing it back to its home. There's these moments where the room bud just goes for it and keeps going for it. And then eventually it wins. And it's a quite a celebratory moment for me. I'm like, you did it. There's a great machine learning kind of teachable moment, cautionary tale where an engineer used an ML algorithm to get his Roomba to minimize forward crashes with its forward bumper so that it wouldn't bang into the walls. And it just started going in reverse. It's given up on entirely on it. Just smart Roomba. By the way, I'm just nominating rumba hallux for this show title. I like it. Makes it happen. Surround your Roomba with a little bit of salt and see what see what happens. Yeah. Talking about browser extensions and browser ad blockers. Google had announced the evil technology in manifest V three, which allowed for something called a web content API. It was going to be eliminated from chrome and hence chromium. It's open-source parent and hence probably from many open-source projects based on chromium. Which means that ad blockers like my favorite gore hills, U block origin would no longer work. They require this manifest V two and access to the web content via the API. Google has some good reasons to dump it. It can slow your really hit performance. If every single extension starts asking for the content, it could also be a privacy problem, but I think people install the honey Chrome extension really want it, know that honey's watching every move they make. A lot of criticism, Google has said, we're going to delay this until 2024. This has been, by the way, kind of a standard for Google. They'll announce some big change to something or other. Everybody will complain. And then Google says, oh, well, never mind, we're going to do topics. We're not going to do we're not going to do that other thing. So I hope that this is delayed forever, but it's just one more reason you should not use chrome or chromium based browsers, Vivaldi says, are at blocker will continue to work. We'll continue to support V two. I think brave has its own ad blocker in there, but I use Firefox for that reason. I think it's good to have a competitor to Google. And finally, as you know, McDonald's has left Russia, which has given rise, I think, to a number of stores that look just like McDonald's called tasty and that's it. And now Russia former LEGO stores, LEGO is also left the country, have a rebranded as world of cubes, but as rob ish is the points out in boing boing, the LEGO patent has expired. So it making a LEGO clone is not hard to do. Unclear whether they should stick with world of cubes. World of cubes pretty good better. Although rob says he should have called it Eastern Bloc. I mean, really, come on. Oh, Roberts gets us on national treasure. Is it the schism? I'll say it right from now on. I say biscuits. I don't know what he says. Yeah, well, that's the correct Italian pronunciation. Mesquite. He suggests also it'd be nice if there were some locally themed replacement product lines such as sets for beria's execution in the lubyanka buildings basement, and so forth. Oh my God. Okay. We can laugh as we watch the world burn. That's pretty much the story there. I hope we don't have a nuclear war, World War three, or any of that. If with any luck, we don't, you can listen to the fab tastic big technology podcast as created by the wonderful Alex Cantor witz boy, you get some great people. Is on the most recent one, Google's senior vice president of search. Really good stuff. Yeah, I'm about to drop an episode with Francis halligan. The Facebook whistleblower. So that's coming. By the time this is live, that will be live. And then later this week, I have Tom Allison, who many people don't know, but he runs Facebook the app. So it'll be some fun conversations coming up and lots of AI stuff on the way as well. So if people like that conversation, we had about sentients and stuff like that, trying to bring all views in. It's going to be fun. Kevin Kelly in August. This is the second time we've dropped his name. Right. And Kevin Kelly's episode was just his life advice. We didn't really talk about technology at all. It was just his life advice. It's amazing or something like that. Yeah, he has a book coming out about it. And he has these lists of a hundred things from 70th birthday or something like that. Right. Right, right. I just love that so much. I was like, Kevin, when you come on, well, I'm going to ask you about these things. Good. So that was a blast. Oh, that one for sure. I love it. Also, of course, the big technology newsletter at big technology that substack dot com, there's Dolly images right there up top.

Google LEGO Roomba rob ish Alex McDonald Russia beria Vivaldi Alex Cantor Eastern Bloc Francis halligan Tom Allison Mesquite Kevin Kelly Roberts rob Facebook Kevin
"tom allison" Discussed on The Vergecast

The Vergecast

03:41 min | 5 months ago

"tom allison" Discussed on The Vergecast

"That is the entirety of my interaction with true social is Trump's screenshots tweeted by other people, which is like, I'm not sure what we're accomplishing here, but it doesn't feel great. I mean, it was like, again, I know a lot of folks who are fairly conservative in rural areas. In truth, social was like a big deal for a second there. There was a really serious migration of these folks who were getting their news almost exclusively from conservative memes on Facebook, which is unfortunately more people than it should be. They really think they believe in this thing. They think it's real, they think that they're helping the country by being on truth social and they're helping their president and there's definitely some like, it's weird, man. It's just like a weird app to me. And it's weird that it tried to be a spac. And it's weird that the spac is collapsing. And it's weird that the primary company is not making money and is losing money in maybe not going to be able to buy it, which was all just kind of a big money laundering legal, but maybe clear. Spacs are legal money laundering, scheme like, this is all just extremely wild to be. I mean, it's certainly an eventful story. And it's an eventful story, and yet if you had asked me two years ago to predict some likely events in the history of true social, getting kicked off of an App Store and going bankrupt would have probably been two of the main things that I predicted. It's not close to being bankrupt yet. They've declared no bankruptcy. That hasn't happened, but it certainly seems like it could, if somebody kicks over the little synology server in their empty office, anything could happen. Don't do that. All right, if we've learned one thing today though, it's that if they just roll out editing truths, then it's all over. Everything's going to be fine. Yeah, it would be great. I'm all in. There you go. All right, we have gone way over even without Eli here. It's not all his fault, but it's mostly in Eli's fault. But we should go a bunch of really good stuff on the verge of this week. Casey, you and Zoe had a really great piece, big scoop about Twitter. You want to give us like the super quick rundown on that because you're here? Yeah, so the story is that Twitter was planning to release an only fans competitor. They were going to let the adult creators on the platform begin selling subscriptions to photos and videos that included sexually explicit content, but before they launched it, they conducted what they call a red team exercise where they convened a bunch of people to try to poke holes in the plan and say, where could this go wrong? And the number one thing that came up was that Twitter does not currently have the tools in place necessary to adequately police the amount of child sexual abuse material on the platform and the amount of non consensual nudity on the platform. So they identify some really serious problems. And then we paired that with another document that we obtained from last year where researchers sounded the alarm about this and said, this is a real issue. We do not have the tools we need and leadership needs to invest. And our understanding is that for the most part, leadership is an invested. It's a really good story. You guys should all read it, and I believe we have at least one other Twitter scoop coming that is probably going to be live by the time you hear this podcast. That's correct. That's all the first dot com. Take a look. It's good stuff. Our homeland series keeps running. We had a great story this week on the humiliating history of the TSA. And Nicole westman wrote a great thing about disaster consultants. It's wild and terrifying. Decoder, which is the other podcast that we never talk about. I would never, ever promote decoding. I can not believe you're talking about Dakota. He's not even here. No, but I would never do it. You know this, except that this week's episode is Alex heath talking to Tom Allison, that had

Eli Trump Twitter App Store Facebook Zoe Casey Nicole westman TSA Dakota Alex heath Tom Allison
"tom allison" Discussed on The Vergecast

The Vergecast

05:34 min | 6 months ago

"tom allison" Discussed on The Vergecast

"I'm Alex kranz. We are the host of the verge cast of the flagship and, by the way, that seems to be entirely on purpose. Here is Adam massary, who's the head of Instagram at meta responding, I assume to Kylie by saying, you know, tough nuggies. I need to be honest. I do believe that more and more of Instagram is going to become video over time. We see this even if we change nothing. So we're going to have to lean into that shift. Facebook, by the way, is trending in the same direction. It even split the news feed into a feed off to the side with your Friends, and then a main feed full of AI driven content. On one hand, all of this makes sense. TikTok is big, people like it, meta tends to copy things people like so there you have it. But Facebook and Instagram are both huge smash hit businesses and products. So why are they running away from what's worked for so long? Alex heath is a deputy editor at the verge, and he's been reporting on this for a long time. So I wanted to have him on to talk about it. But before we jump in, you should also know if you are at all interested in meta that Alex is currently hosting a season of our podcast land of the Giants, all about meta's history and future and its excellent. Land at the Giants, anywhere you find podcasts and we'll put it in the show notes too. Anyway, hi, Alex. Hi. Your entire life is meta right now. And I'm very sorry to make you talk about meta even more, but thank you for agreeing to do this. Someday you will not have to talk about meta all day every day. And that will be a good day. One day, David, one day. So the thing I really want to talk about here is there's obviously a lot of stuff going on in meta land and you're working on land of the Giants. You just did this big feature, meta earnings, or this week, there's just like a lot going on. So we can talk about all that stuff. But the thing I really want to talk about is the relentless TikTok vacation of everything. When did reels become the thing for Facebook? It went from like a video format to existentially important to meta. Like when did that happen? I would say is a format so short looping goofy videos as a format became a serious thing for Facebook and Instagram about a year ago. But I would say that the more profound change that's happened in the last 6 ish months has to do with how those reels and videos are shown to you, which is really about actually competing with TikTok beyond just the format. So is it as simple as Mark Zuckerberg opened TikTok one day and was like, this is very good. We have to steal it. That's kind of been the company's move for a long time. Is there more to it than that here? Yeah, so I interviewed the head of the Facebook app Tom Allison on the site about this about a month ago. And what he told me and I think this is partly true, I think there's more to it. But I think they kind of underestimated kind of as an understatement how social, the format that is TikTok can be. I think when TikTok first came on the scene in a big way, people saw it as a YouTube competitor, and it certainly is, right, YouTube has shorts, which is its version of TikTok. But in reality, when you actually use TikTok and observe the changes they're making, they are trying to build a social network on top of these videos, a social graph, which is just industry speak for getting your Friends on there and you following them and getting that network effect going. And I think Facebook observed that happening with a lot of changes, TikTok was making. They added a friend's tab, for example, right? Next to the four U tab. And I think that really scared them because it shows that you could potentially latch on a proper traditional social network on top of this just attention vacuum that is TikTok. Yeah, I've come to see this race as basically like TikTok and Facebook see both see the other one as an existential threat, which I think is super hilarious. But the funniest part to me is like TikTok clearly has decided that ultimately there is massive value in being the place that your Friends hang out, right? And it's like, it's all well and good to be a really cool entertainment app. But what people want to do is talk to their friends about the stuff that they're watching. And so it was like, okay, what seems to have happened at least inside of TikTok is they saw Instagram in particular, but also Facebook just like ape this format and they're like, well, this is already where your friends are, so that could be a real problem for us because that's where your Friends hang out. Meanwhile, Facebook seems to have sort of run away from the idea that your Friends are the most important thing that it's good that they're there, but even going back to your interview with Tom, which I was just reading in prepping for this. He keeps trying to connect it back to friends. But that just seems sort of less and less important that your Friends being on the platform doesn't matter quite as much as you being on the platform, which is ultimately all that they care about. Like is there a middle ground here that either one of them is ever going to find even? I think they're trying to figure it out. You know, I've had employees that Facebook tell me, you know, we are kind of this Frankenstein app right now. We're trying to decide if we are going to be TikTok or we're going to also be Discord, right? Which is this push they're doing with this new groups interface, and they're still keeping that in Facebook, right? That's a huge part of Facebook. And it's unique to Facebook still. And yeah, it's this very interesting idea of do friends and family in a traditional feed makes sense anymore. And I think Facebook has decided that they don't. And it's not working. So I'm not sure if it's more of just an acknowledgment of trends and how TikTok has shown that AI can really show you more relevant content than whatever your high school friend you don't talk to anymore or your crazy uncle posts or is it really that the concept of the feed that Facebook pioneered at engagement based feed just isn't something people want anymore as a way to communicate.

Facebook Instagram Alex kranz Adam massary Giants Alex heath Alex Tom Allison Kylie meta YouTube Mark Zuckerberg David Tom
"tom allison" Discussed on Techmeme Ride Home

Techmeme Ride Home

04:19 min | 8 months ago

"tom allison" Discussed on Techmeme Ride Home

"And newer outlets such as live streaming. Shorts are up to 60 seconds long. Our creators went fame or fortune or creative expression or ideally all three said Tara walpert levy, vice president of America's at YouTube. This is the best way to deliver against that. End quote. Although apples to apples data aren't publicly available, YouTube's newly published viewership number would give shorts a similar audience to TikTok and its Chinese counterpart. According to the most recent figures. TikTok said in September, the app had drawn more than 1 billion monthly active users. Third party estimates have pegged the number as high as almost 1.6 billion at the end of March. ByteDance said in 2020 that doyen had reached more than 600 million daily active users. Meta the parent company of Facebook and Instagram hasn't said how many monthly users interact with reels and quote. So I'm leading with that because I compare that story with this one. The verge has seen an internal memo suggesting that meta plans to make Facebook more like TikTok, including bringing messenger back into the main big blue app and recommending posts from unconnected sources in what used to be called the news feed. Quote, in an internal memo from late April obtained by the verge, the meta executive in charge of Facebook, Tom Allison, spelled out the plan, rather than prioritize posts from accounts people follow. Facebook's main feed will like TikTok start heavily recommending post regardless of where they come from. And years after messenger and Facebook split up as separate apps, the two will be brought back together, mimicking TikTok's messaging functionality. Combined with an increasing emphasis on reels, the plan to change his show how forcibly meta is responding to the rise of TikTok, which has quickly become a legitimate challenger to its dominance in social media. While Instagram has already morphed to look more like TikTok with its focus on reels, executives hope that a similar treatment to Facebook will reverse that app's stagnant growth and potentially lure back young people. The moment is similar to when Facebook copied SnapChat as it was growing quickly, but this time the stakes are arguably higher. Investors are doubting meta's ability to navigate challenges to its ads business and with its stock price already battered, the company needs to show that it can grow if Zuckerberg wants to keep funding his metaverse vision. Alison put it bluntly to employees in a comment underneath his April memo I saw, quote, the risk for us is that we dismiss this as being not valuable to people as a form of social communication and connection, and we fail to evolve. After I asked metaphor comment on his memo, the company set me up with Allison for his first interview since taking the helm of the world's largest social network last year. He says the new goal for Facebook is to build the discovery engine, a phrase also mentioned as a top priority by CEO Mark Zuckerberg during that is most recent earnings call with investors. Here's how the future Facebook app will work in practice. The main tab will become a mix of stories and reels at the top followed by posts, it's discovery engine recommends from a cross both Facebook and Instagram. It'll be a more visual video heavy experience with cleaner prompts to direct message Friends a post to make messaging even more prominent Facebook is working on placing a user's messenger inbox at the top right of the app, undoing the infamous decision to separate the two apps 8 years ago. Instagram is already well ahead of Facebook and its push to show more reels from accounts you don't follow or what the company calls unconnected sources. Right now, only about 11% of content in Facebook's main feed is unconnected. The company tells me, and to date, those posts have mostly surfaced through re shares, people post to their network, not the company's AI based on my conversations with Allison and his memo. It's clear meta realizes that to really compete with TikTok it has to replicate the magical experience of TikTok's main for you page. The news feed, which dropped news from its name earlier this year. Pioneered a social feed that learns from explicit cues you give it such as friending someone or following a page. TikTok took that a step further by guessing what you like based on your passive viewing habits, injecting a never ending fire hose of short videos into people's screens. By removing the need to follow accounts before you see interesting videos, TikTok also leveled the playing field for creators, giving them away to go viral overnight without a large following.

Facebook TikTok Instagram Tara walpert levy ByteDance Tom Allison YouTube meta CEO Mark Zuckerberg Third party America Zuckerberg Allison Alison
"tom allison" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

07:04 min | 1 year ago

"tom allison" Discussed on 600 WREC

"To talk about coronavirus in the vaccine and the variance. Good morning, Doctor. Welcome. And thanks for being with me. Good morning. Thank you for having me. All right. We had a big discussion earlier in the show today, and it sparked a lot of phone callers. There's a story here in Alabama, whereas 73 year old man died. He was on his way to the hospital and Coleman, Alabama, north of Birmingham, and, uh, couldn't get a bed because they were full. And I guess didn't have the proper care depending on you know what story you're hearing, but the family is saying that After the emergency staff contacted 43 different hospitals to get him into a cardiac ICU bed. Uh, he ended up over in Mississippi, but the man passed away. And in the obituary, the family says. Please get vaccinated people because you unvaccinated people are taking up beds in hospitals for other patients that need medical care. Do you believe? Do you find that to be a true story that there are people that are In the hospital. First of all, are the majority in hospitals that have coronavirus unvaccinated or not. All right now, the latest data says that 95% of people there are being hospital labs are left in it. But that is a sad story. And I don't see why anyone would, uh Continue to say that without verifying effects. Right. Well, the family members said that they're urging people to get vaccinated because they're they're you know, Father. Uh, Dad was, uh, you know Couldn't get a bed because somebody covid patients were there. And the question that we talked about was And you've seen this before. In health care where a 75 year old man that might need a heart transplant might not get that heart transplant because there's a 45 year old man in that hospital that needs the heart transplant as well. And the longevity of life is greater for him and his health might be better. Those kind of health decisions have been made correct. Yes. In the past, they have been made. Okay, So the question moving forward? Okay. Go ahead. No, no, it might not meet the question that came out this morning was I want to get your thoughts on this. Despite what was going on, or what the truth is, or somewhere in the middle is the reality of the situation I described just a minute ago. Should doctors in health care be making decisions when people come to their ers or their hospitals? That are infected with coronavirus, and they find out Oh, you haven't been vaccinated, so we're gonna have to give the bed to this person here that needs a heart issue. Taking care of the question is, do we get on a slippery slope and all of a sudden now we're letting doctors make decisions based on obesity, or you were a smoker, so we can't give you a bed or you have type two diabetes and that person over there dozens, so they get a bed. Is. Are we in danger zone by this in this discussion has come up. No, In my opinion, no Alabama physician or really in a position to help couples personal. There has the dedication that work in emergency medicine or even attempt to make that decision. And a good example of that is sometimes you see a victim of the choir and the perpetrator, cramps arise and emergency room at the same time person in that room gives him their best skill set to make sure that they're both. Come out of there. Okay, You have two perpetrators prosecuted after that. That's not the positions other nurses and healthcare professionals issue their issue is to do no harm and provide the best care to have that ability. It would the Hippocratic oath, I guess is what it is. Whoever comes in the door, they got to get health care despite everything else going on, and it's first come first serve on our beds here and despite the fact that there might be 10 beds and nine of them are unvaccinated patients, and somebody else comes in that has a totally unrelated covid situation. Can't get a bed, the the I guess requested and in like suggestion from family members are Please get vaccinates. So you don't take up these beds. But medical professionals aren't going to mandate that and start making decisions. No, uh it's going to be on the seriousness of a jury, and unfortunately do have beds that are field but no healthcare profession. I'm aware of the any party united. Okay, we'll make that decision. All right. Very good. Alright, let's talk about this Delta varying this new move, variant emu variant That's out there now And whether or not this vaccine is going to work, Uh, how concerned are you about these variants that are out there right now. I'm concerned about the variance. But my most concerned is Delta, which is 95% to 99% of the Variants Moon, which is in a central American and Colombian place with like that tone and makes up less than 5% of the various So what I'm most concerned about is what affected people in Alabama now was the pick of people in the United States. Now the NuvaRing may wear itself out. So while we need to be aware that we need to concentrate on making sure that the delta there is taken care of, because this was an AL border Okay. Why do you think there's such hesitancy? I mean, I hear a lot of different reasons, but one big one is nobody's telling me what to do and stick needles in my arms. And this mandate from this president has really Irritated a lot of people in this country, and it seems to be a bit more divisive. But you know there are opinions on that side. Just as passionate about Please get the vaccine. It works and the other side is just as passionate. I'm not getting the vaccine. My immune system works, too. So Your thoughts on that those two sides Well, this is America, and it's up to people and it's a hell cup of fishing is incumbent upon me to explain to them as I did my patients and colleagues while I feel it's important for them. To do that. But there still is their choice and people have hesitance and because the questions are not answered it. They don't believe what people are telling them. So we tell him to talk to someone that they know someone they trust family member who has gotten a neighbor, their pastor that position, But it has to come from someone who they hold in position of trust to do it, especially if there was a little reluctant inheritance. But again, it is up to them. And they should not be ridicule for that choice. They should not be embarrassed. They should be talked to with compassion and understanding today understand that it may be in their best interest, not only them their families, their grandchildren their grandparents to get this vaccination. Back to Tom Allison so well put very eloquent on that, and I agree with you. The decision like that should be made between the patient and their doctor. And yet Joe Biden comes out of the gate and start shaming those that have not gotten vaccinated by saying, We know there's a lot of you that are frustrated with these people that haven't gotten vaccinated. And basically like Maxine Waters almost and you should be upset with these people. You should tell them to get the vaccine. Not really The best way to win friends and influence people. I don't think so. Dr. Tom Ellison, Thank.

Tom Allison Joe Biden Alabama United States Tom Ellison Mississippi 95% Delta today 73 year 99% 10 beds 43 different hospitals less than 5% Maxine Waters first nine two sides both this morning
"tom allison" Discussed on The Stephen A. Smith Show

The Stephen A. Smith Show

07:31 min | 1 year ago

"tom allison" Discussed on The Stephen A. Smith Show

"Not lose more even if you're hiring a bunch of guys in black suits with cigars with indeed you get the platform that delivers four times. More hires than all other sides according to talent post a job and say you're hired visit indeed dot com slash credit. We're gonna have a little of fun. Scheduled fund is my favorite kind of fun. Let's fill in the blank. Say what do you say. let's before mad at. Let's do it all right. Pat pat Producer pat. I just made that up. And we won't hurt looser pat. We've liked it. We won't shorten that into just the initials. Because i'm not gonna say that radio. Thank you do surpased gonna join us. Why don't you throw it out. There will react the what. That's your initial producer. Pat go ahead. Come on am i. C k b by everyone mature here on monday morning. The word that best describes alabama is blank champs. Back i got. I got nfl f. I feel like every time i watch bama is just. The talent seemed so exponentially different than other cows football players. I see the aggregation of the talent together like we were just talking to kirk herbstreit about it was like last year. Okay i'm watching mack. Jones and watching jalen watch general motto devante smith and now a sudden. I'm watching all these new guys who are just as talented. But i'm like wow brass young. He's probably the leader to win the heisman candidate trophy right now. They just retool and it feels that you watch them get better and better every year. And that's why. I say champs. Because as i said earlier too you know when you talk about georgia clemson even in a win. I was talking to trevor. She goes nobody. That is a huge georgia fan. Like i don't know still gotta worry about that offense like you could find a. I don't know about every team that won. That's highly ranked over the weekend other than alabama. There's no to it so it's hard for me to find a crack in the armor. Patent amana got jameson. Listen from my buckeyes. But that's fine. I mean wh- williams. He's talented yeah. let's just hand them the trophy. Now why are we even playing the rest of the season and speaking of the rest of the season. The cfp should have the college football player that is should have blank teams in it. So i've always been a fan of four. Because i'm afraid we're going to get more blowouts but i'm not anymore. I just wanna see more meaningful game. Every year i feel like bowl seasons just forgotten now so i would say i'd say eight but i have no problem if they went as far as sixteen. I know that's terrible for the kids. But i'm talking about my own selfish wants. Everybody said well if they had the play seventeen games. That's too much for the kids. I'm like well. They're leaving college going to the pros and playing that amount of games anyway. The one thing. I can say about young adults. They always be able to adjust. It might take a minute. But they'll be able to do so go to twelve go to twelve. Stop playing around. I noticed about money but it's also about having fan. Base is getting a chance to see their teams matchup against the juggernauts. And i know look you still may have. Sec teams big teams in the final four. But still it's about how you get there and you might actually might get a chance to see that miraculous run. Yeah so you can ask. I mean we all know that most ninety nine point nine percent of the time. Mt isn't going to beat michigan state and attorney right. but we're still watching those fifteen to match ups. I there's a reason so to your point. You know we just wanna see the unpredicted unpredictable and you guys are wrong. Keep it at four. we're expanded to eight. I'm do what everyone next up here. We go the college of f. The new official radio nickname i have to be trying to host the segment. Here triple team. That will surprise everyone. This year is blank. Okay so surprise everyone. Thank you be a positive ordinary trading. You're treading water right now. I'm trying to think because. I don't think texas is a big surprise. I give you one. Yeah go ahead. I'm going to give. Tom allison love. I'm gonna give indiana some of. I'm gonna give michael pinnock junior some love. A lot of people are wondering. Can he finally play a season where he's fully healthy. I understand he's had to stop the past three seasons due to injuries. I watched torn. acl last year against maryland. But what i will say. Dj matthews cameron buckley. He has some new targets as wide receivers if he can remain healthy. He is the best quarterback in the big ten. Okay okay. I i mean a and m. isn't i am gonna end up in the playoffs but that's not a surprise. I think i'm gonna take surprise. Negative way now. How do you like that all talk about. Cincinnati is gonna get in the playoffs. Cincinnati's gonna lose to indiana and cincinnati is gonna lose to notre dame so i think cincinnati is going to have a disappointing season because so many people right now are launching them into the playoffs. Somehow that's not going to happen where to kick off the week and positive good job. That's why they call me. Peter positive or fits tragic. If it's tragic that will keep me when he got an extra positive initial initials there By the way. I will beat indiana thirty four to six not that that's important but the long season the nfl team at by the nfl team. That will surprise everyone. This year is are the raiders. i mean. Obviously they're going to the nfl team. Not named the raiders. That will surprise everyone. This year is okay so again. I'm just trying to think outside the box. Can i go negative again. Go ahead yeah. We're to hype on the patriots. I'm just going to keep saying it over and over and over again every other team that spends that kind of money when the when the washington football team did it or the eagles did it. Every time we we sit there were like. I'll never gonna work but bill. Bill doesn't we're like oh. That's why bill is going to be great and then a rookie quarterback comes into the next. Tom brady like i think the patriots are going to be pretty good but this talk that they're in the same league as the bills to me is an absolute joke. There are wildcard playoff team. At best so i think that they're going to surprise everybody in a negative way because we've anointed them super bowl contenders and they are not. Yeah i'm gonna go. Let's see surprise. Nfl team surprise. Just because it's funny. There's this ongoing narrative on our shelf. It's because key just doesn't like the air raid offense. He doesn't like it. And i want to see cliff kingsbury and i want to see colin. Murray be successful in asia. Green helps with the hop go receiving core defense getting. jj watt. Dave shown improvement from a couple of years ago. Having losing season now to being five hundred eighty eight last year calories numbers have been off the charts they will continue to be because it system but i wanna see pan out for granite. Division is really tough. yeah. I understand that but this is a make or break year for them as a combination. It feels like we're cliff kingsbury. I wanna see. They'll come out on top. i'll go with arizona cardinals as my surprise team. I like that last one here fellows. Tom brady and i want a real answer here. Don't skirt around. The tom brady will play for blank. More seasons three. I think he's gonna play for three more years That's i'm just making that up off the top of my head but realistically they're super bowl contending team this year right and if they can do that this year then why not think that they run back one more year after that and i'm giving him a bonus year so you know if they can keep that roster intact. That's going to be the most important part because brady is not gonna have any interest in playing an a roster. That's anything less than superbowl caliber. Which i think he can do for the next couple of years so why not give an extra one three forty-seven years old still kicking it. Yeah i'll go two or three. I think tom has tom. Has it in him. As long as his team is team is equipped to win. Gotta go back to another answer..

Pat pat nfl alabama kirk herbstreit football georgia jalen Tom allison michael pinnock indiana Dj matthews cameron buckley cfp mack clemson pat trevor Pat Cincinnati cincinnati
"tom allison" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

07:30 min | 1 year ago

"tom allison" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Even if you're hiring a bunch of guys in black suits with cigars with indeed you get the platform that delivers four times. More hires than all other combine according to talent post a job and say you're hired visit indeed dot com slash credit. We're gonna have a little of fun. Scheduled fund is my favorite kind of fun. Let's say what do you say let's before mad at. Let's do it all right. Pat pat producer pat. I just made that up. And we won't hurt looser pat. We've liked it. We won't shorten that into just the initials. Because i'm not gonna say that radio. Thank you do surpased gonna join us. Why don't you throw it out. There will react the what. That's your initial producer. Pat go ahead. Come on am i. C k b by everyone mature here on monday morning. The word that best describes alabama is blank champs. Back i got. I got nfl nfl. I feel like every time i watch bama is just. The talent seemed so exponentially different than other cows football players. I see the aggregation of the talent together like we were just talking to kirk herbstreit about it was like last year. Okay i'm watching mack. Jones and watching jalen watch general motto devante smith and now a sudden. I'm watching all these new guys who are just as talented. But i'm like wow brass young. He's probably the leader to win the heisman candidate trophy right now. They just retool and it feels that you watch them get better and better every year. And that's why. I say champs. Because as i said earlier too you know when you talk about georgia clemson even in a win. I was talking to trevor. She goes nobody. That is a huge georgia fan. Like i don't know still gotta worry about that offense like you could find a. I don't know about every team that won. That's highly ranked over the weekend other than alabama. There's no to it so it's hard for me to find a crack in the armor. Patent amana got jameson. Listen from my buckeyes. But that's fine. I mean wh- williams. He's talented yeah. let's just hand them the trophy. Now why are we even playing the rest of the season and speaking of the rest of the season. The cfp should have the college football player that is should have blank teams in it. So i've always been a fan of four. Because i'm afraid we're going to get more blowouts but i'm not anymore. I just wanna see more meaningful game. Every year i feel like bowl seasons just forgotten now so i would say i'd say eight but i have no problem if they went as far as sixteen. I know that's terrible for the kids. But i'm talking about my own selfish wants. Everybody said well if they had the play seventeen games. That's too much for the kids. I'm like well. They're leaving college going to the pros and playing that amount of games anyway. The one thing. I can say about young adults. They always be able to adjust. It might take a minute. But they'll be able to do so go to twelve go to twelve. Stop playing around. I noticed about money but it's also about having fan. Base is getting a chance to see their teams matchup against the juggernauts. And i know look you still may have. Sec teams big teams in the final four. But still it's about how you get there and you might actually might get a chance to see that miraculous run. Yeah so you can ask. I mean we all know that most ninety nine point nine percent of the time mt. Su isn't going to beat michigan state and attorney right. but we're still watching those fifteen to match ups. I there's a reason so to your point. You know we just wanna see the unpredicted unpredictable and you guys are wrong. Keep it at four. we're expanded to eight. I'm do what everyone next up here. We go the college of f. The new official radio nickname i have to be trying to host the segment. Here triple team. That will surprise everyone. This year is blank. Okay so surprise everyone. Thank you be a positive ordinary trading. You're treading water right now. I'm trying to think. Because i don't think texas ain't a big surprise. I give you one. Yeah go ahead. I'm going to give. Tom allison love. I'm gonna give indiana some of. I'm gonna give michael pinnock junior some love. A lot of people are wondering. Can he finally play a season where he's fully healthy. I understand he's had to stop the past three seasons due to injuries. I watched torn. acl last year against maryland. But what i will say. Dj matthews cameron buckley. He has some new targets as wide receivers if he can remain healthy. He is the best quarterback in the big ten. Okay okay. I i mean a and m. isn't i am gonna end up in the playoffs but that's not a surprise. I think i'm gonna take surprise. Negative way now. How do you like that all talk about. Cincinnati is gonna get in the playoffs. Cincinnati's gonna lose to indiana and cincinnati is gonna lose to notre dame so i think cincinnati is going to have a disappointing season because so many people right now are launching them into the playoffs. Somehow that's not going to happen where to kick off the week and positive good job. That's why they call me. Peter positive or fits tragic. If it's tragic that will keep me when he got an extra positive initial initials there By the way. I will beat indiana thirty four to six not that that's important but the long season the nfl team at by the nfl team. That will surprise everyone. This year is are the raiders. Obviously they're going to the nfl team. Not named the raiders. That will surprise everyone. This year is okay so again. I'm just trying to think outside the box. Can i go negative again. Go ahead yeah. We're to hype on the patriots. I'm just going to keep saying it over and over and over again every other team that spends that kind of money when the when the washington football team did it or the eagles did it. Every time we we sit there were like. I'll never gonna work but bill. Bill doesn't we're like oh. That's why bill is going to be great and then a rookie quarterback comes into the next. Tom brady like i think the patriots are going to be pretty good but this talk that they're in the same league as the bills to me is an absolute joke. There a wildcard playoff team at best. So i think that they're going to surprise everybody in a negative way because we've anointed them super bowl contenders and they are not. Yeah i'm gonna go. Let's see surprise. Nfl team surprise. Just because it's funny. There's this ongoing narrative on our shelf. It's because key just doesn't like the air raid offense. He doesn't like it. And i want to see cliff kingsbury and i want to see colin. Murray be successful in asia. Green helps with the hop go receiving core defense getting. Jj watt. I want dave shown improvement from a couple of years ago. Having losing season now to being five hundred eighty eight last year calories numbers have been off the charts. They will continue to be because of that system but i wanna see pan out for granite. Their division is really tough. Yeah i understand that but this is a make or break year for them as a combination. It feels like we're cliff kingsbury. I wanna see. They'll come out on top. i'll go with arizona cardinals as my surprise team. I like that last one here fellows. Tom brady and i want a real answer here. Don't skirt around. The tom brady will play for blank. More seasons three. I think he's gonna play for three more years That's i'm just making that up off the top of my head but realistically they're super bowl contending team this year right and if they can do that this year then why not think that they run back one more year after that and i'm giving him a bonus year so you know if they can keep that roster intact. That's going to be the most important part because brady is not gonna have any interest in playing an a roster. That's anything less than superbowl caliber. Which i think he can do for the next couple of years so why not give an extra one three forty-seven years old still kicking it. Yeah i'll go two or three. I think tom has tom. Has it in him. As long as his team is team is equipped to win. Gotta go back to another answer..

Nfl Pat pat alabama kirk herbstreit football georgia jalen Tom allison michael pinnock indiana Dj matthews cameron buckley cfp mack clemson pat trevor Pat Cincinnati cincinnati
"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

03:44 min | 1 year ago

"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"Services reimbursed products. And seeing. what the you know how to serve Benefit the formulation. The design versus some of these products. That even your government are paying to get patients back on the from a health standpoint and the results are quite Quite stark and an impressive and really speaks for the efficacy. That you'll get just out of the the utility of both these products again with with something as lightweight as product as well you can actually use this product on your body as well as you face and still apply your makeup over top it easily and stuff like that. So there's a lot of makeup artists united states that we use this as a base before kind of building building The color in foundation and and blush shadow. And all that stuff. Well that was actually something. I was going to ask you because because you do have generous packaging so you mentioned earlier with your one of your big tubs. You'd probably be re buying something else. Maybe five to eight times depending on how much you needed it. I had them in my boss move because they're big because package is am. I supposed to use it everywhere. Was it just for my face but you have choice. Essentially you do you know. That's the benefit of having large packaging. Large format is that you don't feel like you have to just save this for when there's an issue i i would say the utility of sarah hopefully also maybe changes the game a little bit and skin care if i look at the industry skincare. I feel like it's far too reactive. You get an issue as consumer therefore you seek solution. Start using something. I think the real game in skin care and way we should move is is to be more proactive using something everyday to not get issues down the road and the only way. You can really do that realistically if you have big sizes at a fair price with good with great technology well because you have mentioned accessibility a couple of times and i'm half have to say the accessibility in times of pricing is one of the things that makes me love this. Even more the fact that. I know that for me. Personally i use it. I love it and i feel extremely confident recommending it to people but i also am very aware that people down hard for their money so i hate recommending something that i might think could be a pinch on their purse strings. So i have supreme confidence in recommending therapy because i know that one of the more accessible but no less efficient brands on the market. The thank you so much exactly really defining why the brand was created in the first place price matters you know we realize even at eighteen euro for the large tub of cream. It's it's not inexpensive. Most people it is it is a you know it's going to be less expensive than a much. Higher price. obviously skincare brands but even for that eighteen year. What you are going to get is almost like a pound jar of the product so it will last you for quite some time and you just talked about as well the fact that you can use it and not just on your spot treated on your face or maybe a patch on your on your elbow but you can use it all over the place. And they'll your whole full skin will benefit from the formulation designs. Okay this has been fascinating. But i'm just going to ask you one more thing before we close and that is this but someone who's listening to this. You may be has never tried a sarah. Product has never those beautiful lotions and creams skin. What would be your what would be your words of wisdom to just say. Just try it. Why should somebody give it a guy who has a great question. If i was going to give somebody just a quick l. What we call an elevator pitch. I would say you know..

eighteen euro five eighteen year both eight times one more thing first place united states sarah one products
"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

07:05 min | 1 year ago

"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"Saying you know we might be on something here but again by delivering. Somebody's ingredients that help. Protect your skin barrier. It does make a difference in your skin. Especially if you're needing some of these in korean that we're able to deliver so i guess the question of how you've maintained that cult status. It's actually seems like you've stayed really true to yourself. Rather than thinking what product can we create the definitely hit the market and display. Why you're thinking about the consumer. I like which seem. Can we reach next. He's really going to benefit from this. Yeah exactly and. I think we'll still play within some ingredients. Obviously we just launched for example are. Hac era in. Which i know is really well the uk. So we're not that we're not paying attention to trans right so we know we do know what's out there what ingredients a lot of consumers are gravitating towards but what we like to do is drive synergy so we know how a lot of gas incredible ingredient. There's a lot of ha serums already out there. For example ha higher gasset drives moisture to the site of application. Right so effective. It's almost like that super then. But when you partner that with the synergy of ceremonies so we can draw moisture to where it's applied but then lock it in and protect the skin barrier. You get a great result without having to be so greasy or oily like some of these other products. So i think that's probably the kind of how we look at future product development as well as addressing new consumers needs. Is you know it doesn't make sense. Fronted a dermatologist. And then what are some of those ingredients and trends out there that could benefit from a synergistic effect of what we have built almost consider jeremiah. Them be is like our chassis car. Well i'm glad you mentioned ceremonies. Because i wanted to dig into that little bit more because when you as i have done when you do that a little bit deep dive into the products you realize how fundamental that specific sarah. My formula is is that the beating heart of product we have the same serra mind mix so ceremonies one three and six two and we talked about that brick and mortar already right that mortars comprised of really three main things. Sarah minds is the largest portion of this. But there's also cholesterol and triglycerides in there as well. So these three and free fatty acids triglycerides are free fatty acids so sarah cholesterol fatty acids makeup. Really what is supposed to protect each individual skin cell in our body and when you get that break down. That's what causes some issues with the skin barrier. So all three serra minds are in every single formulation that we have. We also add cholesterol and triglycerides as free fatty acids as well to try to mimic. What's what might be lost again. Why do we pick ceremonies one. Three and six. It's if there's a lot of science was pointing us into that direction. A lot of science and publications showed when you buy off syed healthy skin versus different pathologies. Like i mentioned before a dermatologist. Psoriasis acne when you measured what was in those diseases. That wasn't in healthy skin and what was in healthy skin. That wasn't in those diseases. It was coming quite clear that there was a ceremony deficiency in barrier breakdown. And what science will tell you today. Anywhere there's inflammation present in the skin. It's causing an issue with your skin barrier. So with that said we're able to deliver help protect that skin barrier as part of a necessary step to to getting back to a path of healthy skin. So you might be using the products to cleanse. You might be using them to hydrate but actually what. You're also doing which you might not necessarily realizing supporting the skin barrier with that ceremony formula protecting the skin barrier exactly. It's a nice add on so speaking of which the moisturizing lotion the moisturizing cream and hydrating cleanser. They have been in my bathroom since launch. The just repeat purchased kept just talking them up. Why do you think those products in particular have been such runaway successes because it does seem that those are the three that have really becomes dos. Either not based for ditch. I think anyone can benefit from it. So our hydrating cleanser. Like i said before what you won't find an cleanser versus traditional soaps. It's going to have a lot less surfactant to it so it might take new consumers. Get a little getting used to especially if you like that rich lather. You'll find that you don't need that. It's built to attract the surface dirt to get rid of it without stripping your skin and again as we talk about the importance of protecting your skin barrier cleansing. You can cause a lot of damage to it by using the wrong products. So i think the utility of our cleanser is that can be used multiple places and then again with cream lotion. Same thing you know. One of the benefits. Sarah my cholesterol. Free fatty acids higher. Lana gas some of these other ingredients that we have and these formulations that you can hydrate without being greasy. I think anyone can add greece to the surface of the skin. Which will stop what we call trans apple denver water loss. It'll stop your. It'll help mitigate that dryness the only that's basically like evaporation just to just exit exactly. Yeah up their wall like your water loss through. The skin is the way to look at it in the way you described as well as because of your skin barrier is having an issue the problem with adding these thick heavy greasy ingredients one obviously compliance people. Don't really like the us these thicky things but it's also only effective as it sits on the surface of your skin so as you go out the day you're constantly rubbing off you're putting your clothes over it etc. It's it's why a lot of times those products you feel the need to need the reapply. Because it's just masking it. It's not really helping to protect. Lets you know damaged or hasn't having an issue in the first place and that's what ceremonies can give you so both cream lotion. Why are they so successful. Save melt right into your skin yet. You still feel hydrated yet. You can still put your clothes on your day. Go to work and it doesn't rub off because it's not on the outer layer. It has penetrated to a certain extent. Actually done some amazing research in the uk. Out of the university of sheffield with a brilliant dermatologists a world renowned dermatologist. The in top dermatitis as names professor michael cork and he has built an incredible research with professor simon dandy and they have done research and published on sarah moisturizing cream and lotion. We're calling restore one and restore to actually comparing our foreign relations. I ve uk Health services reimbursed products. And seeing. what the you know how to serve Benefit the formulation. The design versus some of these products. That even your government are.

simon dandy One korean uk today michael cork Three six three main things each Sarah one three both cream two first place Lana triglycerides trans apple denver single formulation
"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

07:50 min | 1 year ago

"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"If dry skin two ounces of that product is not really serving you very well. You know you're going to have to purchase that you know eight or nine times by the time you get to one of our big tub jars. We use colors for example to drive compliance. If you'd notice about that. It's the most likely on branding. As as compared to traditional skincare brands are cleanser tend to be green in color are moisturizers or blue. That's really meant for the consumer or the physician when recommending it to a patient. That's already overwhelmed to be able to you. Know purchase and find the product easily lot of physicians will say go get the blue tub of therapy you know. And that's why we put the color schemes there and then again. That was an idea going back to the dermatologist. And the origin of the brand is that they wanted To make sure that if the recommendation was out there that their would have no issues finding it. Well one of the things. I was going to ask. Why was it so important that you develop servie with dermatologist. Seems like it's a real. It's a two fold answer first of all to make sure that the products actually work in a reflective secondly to message them appropriately so that they can be directed to the right person. That's correct yeah. Exactly it's got to be kind of straightforward. I think we have all been in the shoes of a patient. Going to see a doctor for whatever issue you're going through it's overwhelming. You know first of all. It's usually a very quick quick relationship or quick visit. It's only a few minutes and they've got to get a lot out there inspecting. What's happening as well as telling you what you have in how to get rid of it. You know so from a cleanser and moisturizer standpoint. We wanted to make it as easy as possible that patient and that's why our naming conventions are pretty straightforward this moisturizing cream. This is a hydrating cleanser. this is a foaming cleanser. The we want to be. That brand that kind of over over exceeds the results and doesn't Is not necessarily so much of an impulse purchase but really our relationship with our consumer starts with a lot of times in need. And if we're able to be part of that solution it drives an amazing brand love and repeat repurchase which is kind of why we're in business so now another feature of many brands stories involves the little hurdle or the little obstacle and it occurred to me that there may have been challenges along the way and building sarah because it was a it was a disruptive in its own way and i wondered if you wouldn't mind sharing if you had any experiences in creating sarah sure i mean it's constant you know one of the challenges of having such a large brand today but even going back to the beginning you know i could tell you the. Us marketplace did not think it needed another cleanser moisturizer brands so we started with some quite humble beginnings. We weren't this brand that hooked into a celebrity and gained massive distribution with ten items at eye level. You know an all points of distribution brand actually started as mentioned before which is three items on the bottom shelf for the pharmacists pharmacy stores and kind of lived in that environment. I would say for the first five years and we really built this bran through the recommendations of physicians giving it to patients one patient at a time but what we found in why we're so successful even sixteen seventeen years later. Is that patient when they get better. They tend to tell for their friends. You know and it was. It was really a kind of an each one. Teach one moment that really showed us to grow exponentially over the years. And if you were to look at service in the united states today given the size of the business it's the it's the fastest growing skincare brand in the mass retailers so thinking walmart and target as well as traditional drugstores we have changed like cbs walgreens which would be similar to your boots model over there. It's fastest growing for five five seven years in a row you know because again it's exponential and we stayed true to the brand that we didn't We didn't give in to pressure. Let's necessarily to try to hire a celebrity to be the face of the brand but we really let the product speak for themselves and again we delivered. And i think that's probably why we're doing so well in the uk is that there's probably enough familiarity of the brand yourself being a fan that used to stock up when you went to the states. But then now that it's available you're telling friends other people are telling friends and is delivering an amazing benefit at at a very fair price for what The technology that you get within the bottle into performance. It's one hundred percent if people say it's me. They're having issues with their skin. And i tell them to simplify. Do exactly what you said a minute ago. Which i say go to go to boots can get the green color. That's just as simple as that. now. I'm interested by this kind of slow. Build a cult brand without a shadow of a doubt. So what was the moment. You noticed that you had gone from slow and steady to suddenly just split. I would say it took about three or four years of slow steady growth mid single digits. But when you start from a slow base you know a million a million dollars becomes two on one hundred percent growth but still to on a multibillion dollar marketplace it takes a while so i would say by year three or four what. We were noticing a lot of our dermatologist partners. Kind of telling us. This really is making a difference in our skin. You know my patients can that. I'm giving it to was also around the time you know. We're talking two thousand five late ships. Six seven eight nine. You started getting the ability for the consumer to tell the rest of us via product reviews what they liked and what they didn't like etcetera and it was at this moment to we. Were seeing just abnormal number of people taking the time to go on a retailer website or you know and and fill out product reviews where they're giving us five stars and then also writing a narrative as to what they experienced it. I'll say another thing. We used to get a lot of and we still get a today. These these really emotional letters that are sent just to the brand team. People find our address on the back of the product and write stories about what they are. They're hat experience themselves or potentially a family member and how this product health them. I can think about one woman in particular named tina brown. She actually works for the brand today. Teen is a motivational speaker. But she's also a lifelong psoriasis suffer. She's had psoriasis. On over seventy percent of her body for for basically since he's been a teenager and i would say she's you know over sixty years old. Let's say that way. What teen actually does for us. As she goes around the united states talking to nurses about how to empower them how to take care of their own skin because we all know the nursing community typically they take care of others and maybe less so themselves but also had to give an unbelievable patient experience teen is able to weave in like bedside manner and why it matters and how special their jobs are so. It's a good example again. Tina got to us. I would say maybe two or three years after launch. And we're saying you know we might be on something here but again by delivering. Somebody's ingredients that help. Protect your skin barrier..

Tina eight walmart two ounces five stars two first five years tina brown nine times Six over seventy percent two thousand over sixty years old today two fold one hundred percent sixteen seventeen years later four years one uk
"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

06:21 min | 1 year ago

"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"You mentioned surfactants than they're almost in. Correct me if i'm wrong here but almost detergent particles exactly in the scandal which is why they could be irritant. That's exactly right. You know what surfactant will give you as babe is basically the bubble within when you're when you're washing yourself so so what is unique selling point of sarah. What makes it so special. Lie has achieved cult status. And why does it sell out everywhere. Yeah it's one. I think our development process. You know one of the things for your listeners. You can take to the bank. is that this. Product has been vetted by what i would say those skin the best. You know a dermatologist. They spent their entire professional career much of their educational life. You know getting to the point where they can diagnose things on the skin so ingredients matter west both in them and then what's out of them you know that's point one. We're quite proud of this. Sarah my proposition that we're offering ceremonies. Apn p. e. o. p. It's also known as ceremonies one. Three and six dash to these are unique ingredients their skin identical to what naturally occurs in your body and we really move towards sarah minds. Because there's a lot of great science at points to how sarah minds are deficient in skin conditions like a topic dermatitis. Acne or psoriasis. If you compare that to what healthy skin so it really did contribute to the overall kind of structure and function of what good good healthy skin looks like it's We're going to come on ceremonies and a little bit. Because i wanted to quit a little about this specific formula but essentially it's the it's the mortar between the bricks isn't an that's not present than skin is lee ki skin and that's west game can become dehydration even more even more serious conditions can exist. I absolutely love the analogy. You just use the you know. I think the easiest way for your listeners to understand like what is your skin you know we look at it. We have a relationship with it. It can be angry some days and better others the best way to really think about what's happening below the surface of your skin is really thinking about that brick wall and you just served it up best when you have a problem with the mortar. Or what's holding those bricks bricks in this case or your skin cells together. That is the really kind of the root of all evil is happening from a dry skin standpoint. So when you think about sarah minds it's it's basically the chief product of of something in your body called your lipid. Bi layer your lipid matrix and you think about just like a brick wall that mortar of surrounds the bricks. Which is your skin else A fully around. What happens when when you have a skin barrier breakdown is that usually will. You'll start losing a water out of your skin that's what contributes to dryness and you had said it best as well you start getting some allergens in there. So it's important to really kind of protect that skin barrier and ceremonies can go a long way kind of a cool fun fact about ceremonies as well that we're starting to uncover and the scientists really pointing to is even babies in utero. You know there's something called the verdicts casey osa. That's that waxy substance that of babies born with when you biopsy what's comprised of a large component of that is actually sarah might so as mother's nature's own ingredient to help baby in utero dot have their skin kind of get damaged so it's really kind of unique and special and it's something that we gravitated to since two thousand five and we were there purely on the fact that this is what an ingredient that dermatologist. Encourage us to us because they know all the science behind it. Now you mentioned actually earlier when you took my development you talked about the cleanser and you think he said it was lipid free. Is that right but then you were talking about the liquid layer just then so but it still supports that yeah. It's a good question. It's just a it's a categorize at category. There's other ingredients other cleansers. That would be known as lipid. Free cleanse like for example so we do have looked lipids. triglycerides it just has to do with more surfactant. Gentle doesn't over stripped skin. That's the way to look kind of classify that but we do contribute lipids in our cleanser as well. Okay we one of the things that always really fascinated me in. My work is a beauty. Editor is speaking to brown donors and they always have a particular customer in mind when they come up with a brand and they come up with particular products and that kind of you can kind of tell a lot of times by the packaging or by the vocabulary. The language that's used but with savvy it's a little bit more open because it's functional and berry effective but you're speaking to somebody's. I wondered who was in your mind when you're creating the brand the product. Yeah i mean. I feel like i'm bringing up the word dermatologist. Quite a bit in this interview. But you know in this podcast. You really what to be quite honest with you. Going back to the original development of the brand it was sitting down with dermatologists. And i think their approaches to try to simplify things you know when they're when they're dealing with with their patients kind of one on one they wanna make things to be easy to navigate easy to find easy to buy you know so so with that standpoint consumers were looking for those that one have skin conditions because we do support both dermatologists in the uk as well as general practitioners. So you can get this product from some of your healthcare providers especially if you go in there with an issue. They might sample you. Sarah v as part of an overall regimen. I would say some of the other targets going after those. Those consumers that are seeking healthy skin. That are maybe a little bit more sophisticated understanding what ingredients and why they matter but one of the things that were vital to us is that we've made this product line accessible. You know again going back to to most of us we have. Our skin is angry. It's usually due to a chronic condition. Once you are to kind of clinically dry. You need to moisturizer almost every day. Probably if you're if you're keeping up.

Sarah uk sarah two thousand Three six dash both one five things
"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

01:30 min | 1 year ago

"tom allison" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"This episode is brought to you in collaboration with sarah skin. Care for all developed with dermatologists apologists. Hello hi and welcome to another episode of the gun. Show i am your host gonna wardner and in this beauty special. We're going to the story of sarah. V from its co founder and senior vice president of global professional marketing. Tom allison survey. Is the us skincare. Brand that has achieved cult status in the states. And now here in the uk. What makes it so special is something. We all going to unpick with tom in this episode. But for me. The fact it's developed with dermatologist goes a long way to explain not only its cult status but the reason it's known for being such an efficient and reliable range of products in this episode. Tom reveals therapy started. And why helping people achieve healthy protected. Skin that's treated with officiant. Hardworking proven ingredients is always been at the browns call. Tom also explains why working with dermatologists is such a vital element of the brand story so much so even say in the logo and we also venture into the challenges and hurdles savvy had to overcome in order to get to where it is today. When you start off on the bottom shelf in the pharmacy it takes a lot to get up to level. We also take a deep dive into the ceremony formula. That's the beating. Heart of every savvy product. I'm why it's such a crucial component. Not just in the lotions and creams but also overall skin health and it will make your skin feel tomas. I us through making savvy sub accessible via communication application and cost..