29 Burst results for "Wella"

"wella" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

The Glossy Beauty Podcast

05:32 min | Last month

"wella" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

"Hey, I want to have blue hair. I want to have purple hair. Just look at the Grammys. And I think one of the articles talked about the year of the blue and it was mostly men, right? And I think it's interesting. And I also think the freedom of being yourself. So nail color as an example isn't just for women. Men has the freedom to show their creativity as well. And I think some of the superstars are starting to do that, which is creating a halo for people to show their true selves in many ways. And I think it's exciting. Yes, we're living in perhaps most exciting era of beauty. Since, I don't know, ever, I think, but the hair point also reminds me of the Coco Chanel quote when a woman gets her hair cut, she's about to change her life. Absolutely. Now it's color, right? Because one day you could be a redhead in the next day, you could be a blond and so forth. I think that there's such variety. And I think that, you know, when you think about skin care, you think about your regiment changing depending on the weather, you might have a different routine, you know, we're in New York. So when it's super cold, you're slapping on the cream a little bit more than when it's super humid out. Okay, that's the same thing for hair. And I think that consumers are now understanding that there could be different regimen depending on where you're at. I was just talking to one of my friends and she said she's going to Florida and when she goes to Florida, the environment's different. How does she keep her hair smooth so I gave her some recommendations. But I think people are starting to be more educated on hair. And it's taking the path to skin. So what happened with skin care, 15 years ago, the explosion is happening with hair, hair care, and we're so excited to be a part of that journey. Now, changing gears a bit, I know that you've said before that wella is perhaps looking to IPO in about four years, I'm interested if you're able to share any more about that if that timeline.

Grammys Coco Chanel Florida New York wella IPO
"wella" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

The Glossy Beauty Podcast

04:59 min | Last month

"wella" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

"So I think what that's going to do is have us be even more cognizant of the world around us and also also understand the needs of our consumer differently. For international women's day, we focused on specifically women that are breaking barriers. That was the theme. And we focused on our PhD, our scientists, jobs that are mostly held by men and highlighted what they have done. Not only for wella, but for their communities. And that was great. It seems like DE and I is pretty high on your list of priorities. Would that be fair to say? It is so high. It's one of the reasons why I was so interested in this role. You know, our industry supports women. It's mostly women that's in the industry. In fact, 89% of the workforce is women in the beauty industry. But when you look at senior rules within beauty companies, it's mostly ran by men still. And I think that we have a significant opportunity to ensure that there's opportunities for everybody. And so I am a Chinese American. I hit the diverse checkbox and I hit the female checkbox. I never want the job because of my ethnicity or because my gender. I always want the job because I'm the best. And that's the rule that we have is we want a diverse slate. But we will always always hire the bus candidate. And what I'm so proud is when you look at the 1100 people that we knew positions that we created last year, 70% were women. It wasn't because we said we're only going to hire women. We had a diversely 70% of those people that deserve to be hired for women. We promoted over 300 people within our organization 60% of the promotes were women as well. So diversity of gender diversity of ethnicity, religion, and thought and style is so critical to, I think, every company's success. And you touched upon this earlier with respect to one of the reasons why you joined wella. But I am curious because I was reading your professional biography and you were previously at godiva for three years as CEO. First of all, I don't know how you could leave a candy company that sounds like absolute heaven to me. But given that it was a lateral move too well, I'm also interested in what else you were interested about about the company. Yeah, you know, there were, I would say three key things that was particularly interesting. One, the well company itself, it has a 140 years of amazing history founded by entrepreneurs. And I think through the acquisition by Procter & Gamble, then Cody, it was never able to be on its own and really thrive. And some of the brands had been under invested. And I felt like, wow, what a tremendous tremendous opportunity that offered..

wella godiva Procter & Gamble Cody
"wella" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

The Glossy Beauty Podcast

03:07 min | Last month

"wella" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

"We're welcoming Annie young scribner, CEO of wella company. Well a houses iconic brands like claro, OPI, and GHD. Well, it was spun out of Cody following a 60% buyout from private equity firm KKR in 2020. Annie, welcome to the show. And thank you so much for having me. It's a pleasure. I've heard it's moving day for the well accompany office. Is that correct? Yes, we're moving in. There's boxes around me right now. Well, in addition to that, I'd love if you could bring me up to speed on the last year after wella officially split from Cody. It has been such an amazing journey. You know, we started out the journey by just listening to our customers, listening to employees in a hundred different countries across the globe. And during the time Emma, it was like the middle of COVID, not where we are today. And so the safety, the wellness of our employees, was top of mind, but also thinking through how do we ensure that we're supportive of the professional beauty industry. And also making sure that our innovation was really relevant to consumers. And I'm so proud of the team. We launched exciting innovation last year that really helped us accelerate growth. And I think the most exciting thing is, as we separate it as a stand-alone company, we were able to build our own culture, a culture of where people could bring their best self to work, very focused on the consumer and our customer. Amazing, thank you for sharing that. I'm interested in the listening element that you mentioned at first because in 2020 and into 2021, there is a very different environment whether it was in person or the lack thereof or the online chatter that was happening. Do you think that that type of social listening or customer listening differed from your experiences in other roles and other brands in the past? You know what? I really did because I'm a very in person kind of leader. I like to be around people. I like to be in groups, but there was a moment in time where that was not an option. But I think what happened was leveraging zoom, leveraging teams, it actually equalize the playing field because I was able to reach so many people quicker and faster, able to tour our plants, believe it or not, virtually, someone wore a little camera and we toured the plant. And it enabled me in a very short amount of time to have intimate, small group conversation, no more than ten people at a time. And I reached almost a thousand people. And I asked the same consistent question, if you had the Harry Potter magic wand, what's the three things you would do to improve our company?.

Annie young scribner wella company Cody claro KKR OPI wella GHD Annie Emma Harry Potter
The Mindful Hairdresser With Jordanna Cobella

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

02:05 min | 1 year ago

The Mindful Hairdresser With Jordanna Cobella

"Want to do really with this today. Jordan is our listeners. Anna view is to really understand the mindful hairdresser. One understand about the book. Where did it come from this idea. The whole creation and why people should read this and understand the mindful hairdresser. We really going to head into that and for our patients at the and we're gonna just give them some real techniques maybe you list in the book Along the way so come on. come on. let's get to it said. Why is this so originally. This was an idea. I had blown from a cold. I wanted to hold at wella and hostess code the mantra hairdresser and the idea behind it was trying to explore. The other side of hairdressing that doesn't necessarily on isn't made let's say section passes or formulas or physical affinities or technical scale I wanted to explore the realm of harassing. But we really speak about which is the emotional side of things. The emotional intimates a hairdresser has and of course the emotional authority we have and that the unofficial therapists if the nation and i truly found that it wasn't much written about this topic there wasn't really much said about it yet. Hedges is a doing it on a daily basis. And i would say it constitutes at least fifty percent the service united site. I really found a found fascinating that we were obsessing over the had to get the perfect formula had to get the perfect straight nine and and sign highlights but what we weren't obsessing that is the fifty percent of the services emotion intelligence and connecting and an reading clients and know the role that we play an pandemics. We told us. I think it's given the opportunity for the entire nation to realize and recognize the vital role. The hairstylist play eighteen public

Anna View Jordan Hedges
Marvel's Black Widow to hit Disney Plus for $30 on July 9

Mojo In The Morning

00:54 sec | 1 year ago

Marvel's Black Widow to hit Disney Plus for $30 on July 9

"Disney going to release black widow and crew wella in theaters and on disney claw again at the same time. So black widow starring plus yet. Well okay so laid to open on july ninth which has pushed back from its previous may seventh opening day which movie that's black widow. Like when you're gonna have to pay thirty bucks for it if you disney plus so even though you have disney plus you still have to pay for them to ally crap you think how much money. They're losing out by not having seattle release charge bullcrap. I really want to see her with emma stone. That's gonna hit theaters and disney plus premium access on may twenty eighth at about one. That animated film. Luca is gonna skip debtors entirely. And that's gonna disney plus june eighteenth so a couple of things to look forward

Disney Emma Stone Seattle Luca
Google CCAI with Antony Passemard

VUX World

08:14 min | 1 year ago

Google CCAI with Antony Passemard

"We're gonna be talking about google contact center. And i'm not just saying this because you're here on an is honest truth. I've been hoping one in this composition for a long time because our history. If you go back far enough is rooted in alexa. Google assistant and the voices and spirits. And we've been working in this all contact center environment and customer services for a while and then we see. Google released this kind of suite of tools. The seems to have in some parts from history with with google assistant and all this kind of stuff in very similar technologies. and we've been been exploring it for awhile and excited to see where it goes and what you're up to so thank you much for joining us citing citing. Yeah there's a lot of history there with assistant and yeah we can talk about. It's it's an interesting story but it. What's what's interesting is that it's really exhilarating in the last two years. It's been pretty pretty impressive. What we've been able to deliver and really happy to release a led technology now until it's all coming together and we're seeing great results so happy to cheryl that nice. What's what's what's who is it. That says underwent a plan comes together is bigger is gonna plan comes together nicely. Well well on any join those. So you the head of compositional nine contact center at google cloud jonah. Tell the people tune in a little bit about what the rule is what you do on google cloud and how that relates to i own the product the product suite basically. So whatever touches conversational. I for google cloud which is now set of a set of product so some underlying technologies like the speech to text. Api or text to speech api. Some of the amelia technologies that we have but on top of that really. What's interesting. is the various products. No dalek show. For cell surrey's channel bots voice and chat the agent assists to help human agent do their job better and getting sites. And what's going on in real time as they were talking to customers and the latest one is insights which is coming verviers soon which is about understanding all your contact center and everything that's happening they are so it's kind of a product suite under the umbrella. Ci and yes. I own that. I have a team of product. Managers that Do a job at delivering on those products from helping drive a change in the market with this nice so i was just trying to put the lincoln in lincoln. So you mentioned the Some of it has a history with google assistant. Let's unpack that a little bit. So where i come from. And what relationship. If any have with google assistant technologies it started about four years ago. I think some somewhere around that where we did assistant actually did an acquisition of a company. Api and the. I was A tool to help people build better. Google assistant interactions turned out. That in google cod. We were really interested with this technology and the cloud. Google customers actually started using piano the i to build bots for arna a prize and it became dialogue so and so we started planning a little bit working toward more entreprise use cases with alec flow as as assistant was working on their own on their own path and were sharing a lot of the nfl. You underlying the technology but as time passed we so much more traction in the enterprise and had to separate ourselves a little bit in terms of how you manage the the system itself and elliot's fairly common but the system you know the the designer the interaction the web hoax infrastructure the security level privacy that we could provide with allah flu can a diverse and about i would say about two years ago. We started embarking on a new journey toward larger on it so we had their early over. I think we have about one point. Five million developers now in dallas so signed up but we saw that big move award. Large large companies like verizon and likes that wanted to have a lot more flexibility and being able to handle more complex. Use cases with their varietal agents Migrated toward what we just launch in. General is but at the same time we expanded toward agent assists and insights we added to the portfolio so the history starts at a piano. The i four years ago. But i think they're somewhat of a split about two years ago to address the large enterprise cases those use cases and so for those who you mentioned. It's this this dialogue floor the cx was created. There is agent assist olympics and insights. Those are the those are the the full men compo- insects out yet but inside his common. That's right isn't it. Yeah so. It's a early preview right now. It's coming on in in In preview the states kind of bit is a new term. Like we don't have alpha beta anymore. We have previews and j preview previews coming out. I think in the next month and now it takes care is incites is no analysis product per se. It is it is inside. So floyd assists on sites had the three main main products. And i'm accents. Okay then so. Donald flows has been used a lot for goodness actions as well as chump dot says wella's contact center etc for those up in the day a more than likely have experienced dialogue floor in some shape or form. So what is it. The drove the need for dialogue floor. Cx whetted cx come from. Sussex is more graphical. It's it's slightly different to. Es what's the history. Yeah that's actually very important. So essentially asks is basically dial for the daleks with everybody knows that the prior version she will that was meant to build simpler interactions. So one or two turns. Maybe three turns if you if you really need to go a little deeper but some people have called it like slot failing type of bots little bit of that no s something getting tencent and entities and do something where the work or cloud function fairly simple. But when you talk about larger apprise they need to handle much more complex use cases longer. You know five. Ten twelve fifteen turns in conversation or you know things that lasts for two or three minutes on the voice side and being able to handle that without floor essential was very difficult. Because linking intense between them. The nfc between intense was a little difficult to do and the visual builder was a big improvement where you can see a complete flow manage the transition in dragon drop. Ui all without code was really important to a lot of customers but it really doesn't stop there Dallas came from a need for better predictability in spending for example so the pricing model is different. Secession based rather than a turn or fifteen second incriminate. It has a skill ability Capabilities that are much higher so delicacy. Excellent handled forty thousand intent in a single implementation issue. Compare that doug. Flu central two thousand ten. You can have mega agent on it. Which allows you to go to twenty but cx with forty thousand and ten and we have customers that are in the many many thousands fifteen seventeen thousand intents so it does happen that you need this kind of skill. It also has a lot more features toward ivr's when you used alpha essentials. It's unlikely you're going to replace your vr and hence your vr with. It's more about knowing if you think about assistant. Its interaction with smart device.

Google Alec Flow Lincoln Alexa Cheryl Elliot NFL FLU Verizon Wella Dallas Olympics Floyd Donald Trump Sussex NFC Secession Doug
Guest Teacher Benjamin Schneider on How to build and scale a digital marketing agency only with remote workers

The $100 MBA Show

08:52 min | 1 year ago

Guest Teacher Benjamin Schneider on How to build and scale a digital marketing agency only with remote workers

"A marketing agency is one of the best ways to build wealth. Why because a lot of people don't understand it's easy to scale of course it's hard to scale if you're doing the work but the point here is that you don't do all the work you hire other people. Great talent designers developers hardworking people that you can get them to do certain tasks work on the projects that you get hired to do an reap the benefits now. Ben's going to break down. Show you who to look for the mistakes people make but i'll be back at the end of the episode to tie things up and share my takeaways but for now take it away. Ben guys welcome is bench neither. I'm an entrepreneur from germany. And i own several businesses and one of the business i do is having an online marketing agency. So that's what we're going to talk about today. My topic is how to build and scale a digital marketing agency. Only with the remote workers. I've been working with remote workers for around eight years and i'm the owner of chop mafia dot com remote work platform. So you can go in hire remote work beer and that came from my digital marketing agency because our online marketing guy. So i have my own ecommerce store and out of that ecommerce store people were asking me. Hey ben how are you doing this. Can you help me with that. And all that kind of stuff and out of this. I created or found my digital marketing agency so our facebook ads did more than two million dollars for clients in zales with facebook ads but the problem was by selling companies. These facebook ads. They do not only need the facebook ads. they also do need landing pages. They need google ads. they need. We deals for youtube. They need graphics for youtube or graphics for ats graphics for the website. All that kind of stuff. So i was realizing. Hey if you're selling facebook ads. It's a good business. But companies need more. They need a full service solution and they want to have a full service solution because they do not want to have usa facebook guy and another one for google ads and another one to grade sales funnels. They want to have one agency one person to talk about their marketing stuff and outsourced that so by realizing that was thinking about. Hey how can. I build an agency like that. Because i'm only a one man show in the half other businesses to manage. And i'm quite good at facebook ads but i have no idea about google ads or some other stuff like billing websites or developing some stuff stuff like that so i need people for this. Hiring people from my country from germany is quite expensive so if you would hire a designer for example that custody around three thousand dollars a month so basically. It's an euros but yeah three thousand dollars a month. That's quite the same so this was too expensive for me okay. That was just not possible. So i needed to have another solution and then i came on the idea. The possibility to hire people from the overseas from the philippines pakistan india countries. Like that. why. Because these people were a lot of more cheaper than the german guys. So i was starting with that was trying that and some positive experiences some negative experiences but in general it was good in general it was working so i need to find myself a way to find people who are fitting into my company and were having a very high quality and this was the key to build and scale might digital marketing agency. Because as i mentioned i wouldn't have been able to hire three four five german guys. That would be just too expensive. But i was able to hire some people from the overseas so i started with hiring a designer and i would recommend you guys this. Start with hiring a designer. Why because definitely there's no company in two thousand and twenty one who do not need a designer in their company because you have so much posibilities to spread content out there and that's why you definitely need to have a designer but the other advantages that designer does not need to have any log in credentials or access to any sensitive data or something like this you can just give them a few pictures and title or anything like that and tell him hey. Police creamier facebook ads. Spanner out of that. And in addition to that you see the result immediately with a developer. If you're another developer guy you have no idea if this wella per is good if this is fast or anything like that but the with a designer you see it easily you see easily on. The result of this design is good or not that he take around one day for this or one hour as fast or not so. It's very very easy to start with with a designer as a remote worker indefinitely you need to have one in your company. I just proudly recommend that so our starting also they designer and this man helps me to improve my facebook ads because we have awesome designs. But before i did all designs and all the banners and all that stuff by myself. And i'm definitely guys not a designed so you can imagine how tremendously the quality was improving by that guy so realizing hey this was working with the design guy. I get one step ahead. I hired someone for google ads. I hired someone for wordpress websites and stuff like that. So i was not only able to provide high quality to my clients with that remote working guys. Some accompany hours able to widen my portfolio. So i wasn't the for the branding out there. I was still the facebook. At sky in the facebook ads marketing like a guru and sold my book an amazon bestseller and stuff like that but then the back end i was able to sell them not only facebook ads but google ads and landing paycheck and a new website and email marketing. And all that stuff as well. Because i have a team right now and this is very easy scalable because if you're found a way and we come to data and a few seconds if you have found a way how to hire good people and not being scammed by people and really knowing that this people half good and high quality output you could easily repeat that hiring process and scale your business with that. As i mentioned. I've created more than ten million dollars ten million years in sales for my clients. This was only possible with having team. So how did you do that. You got on dot com on my platform if you would like to check this out. Fourteen days for free and create a shop post. We have only. Id verified user skies this very very important also. Go hiring on another platform. Feel free to do that but definitely do only hire people who are ide- very fight

Facebook Google BEN Germany Youtube Zales USA Philippines Pakistan India Amazon
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

02:17 min | 1 year ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"Then <Speech_Male> to robert eaton <Speech_Male> for coming onto <Speech_Male> the first of our <Speech_Male> brand new house <Speech_Male> cut with well. It professionals <Speech_Male> partner <Speech_Male> podcast series. <Speech_Male> I hope you got a <Speech_Male> lot from <Speech_Male> the episode. And don't <Speech_Male> forget if you wanna go <Speech_Male> find more on <Speech_Male> anything that well <Speech_Male> are offering <Speech_Male> and head over to <Speech_Male> weller. <Speech_Male> Don't come <Speech_Male> over their education. <Speech_Male> Then you go <Speech_Male> to education <Speech_Male> dot well <Speech_Male> dot com <Speech_Male> and remember that <Speech_Male> all over <Speech_Male> social as well <Speech_Male> but if you missed any <Speech_Male> of the links that we covered <Speech_Male> in an episode today <Speech_Male> than we <Speech_Male> prepared some show <Speech_Male> notes for you including <Speech_Male> them links <Speech_Male> and not you can <Speech_Male> find online <Speech_Music_Male> at how to <Speech_Music_Male> cut dot <Speech_Music_Male> it yes that's <Speech_Male> not <Speech_Male> slash weller <Speech_Male> series <Speech_Male> zero <Silence> one. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So that's how to <Speech_Male> kirk dot it <Speech_Male> slash wella <Speech_Music_Male> series <Speech_Male> zero <Speech_Male> one. <Speech_Male> Now <Speech_Male> if you've enjoyed <Speech_Male> listening to this <Speech_Male> first of our <Speech_Male> new partnered <Speech_Male> series <Speech_Male> than we're going to be bringing <Speech_Male> you many more over <Speech_Male> the coming months <Speech_Male> and the best way to make <Speech_Male> sure that you don't miss <Speech_Male> out or our weekly <Speech_Music_Male> health qatif in <Speech_Male> the headdress in industry <Speech_Male> that we bring you <Speech_Male> every. Monday <Speech_Male> is to subscribe <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> the show on your favorite <Speech_Male> podcast providing <Speech_Male> you can do that. Budget search <Speech_Male> in hell to cuts <Speech_Male> it and <Speech_Male> then hit that subscribe <Speech_Male> or follow <Speech_Male> button and <Speech_Male> everytime episode. <Speech_Male> Go live <Speech_Music_Male> you'll get an automatic <Speech_Male> notifications <Speech_Male> Budget search <Speech_Male> in hell to cuts <Speech_Male> it and <Speech_Male> then hit that subscribe <Speech_Male> or follow <Speech_Male> button and <Speech_Male> everytime episode. <Speech_Male> Go live <Speech_Music_Male> you'll get an automatic <Speech_Male> notifications <Speech_Male> straight <Speech_Male> to your <Speech_Male> device <Speech_Male> and if you wanna <Speech_Male> connect with how to cut <Speech_Male> it you can find us <Speech_Male> on all <Speech_Male> the social channels <Speech_Music_Male> to just search <Speech_Music_Male> how to cut it <Speech_Male> and we are <Speech_Male> there so thank <Speech_Male> you for tuning <Speech_Male> into this new. <Speech_Male> Hope you enjoyed <Speech_Male> it. Do give us <Speech_Male> some feedback. What <Speech_Male> would you like to hear more <Speech_Male> obvious as same ideas <Speech_Male> that you'd like to hear <Speech_Male> Discussed <Speech_Male> on the podcast <Speech_Male> would love you <Speech_Male> to get in touch <Speech_Male> and you could do that. <Speech_Male> Just by emailing <Speech_Music_Male> me. Info <Speech_Male> at how to <Speech_Male> cut dotted <Speech_Male> so now. Is it <Speech_Male> until next time. <Speech_Male> Peace-loving smalls <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> all the way. <Speech_Music_Male> Goodbye <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> has <Speech_Music_Female> cut it <Speech_Music_Female> in the head. Jesse industry <Speech_Music_Female> casa <Speech_Music_Female> taking <Speech_Music_Female> your address.

Interview With Robert Eaton

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

04:38 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Robert Eaton

"Hey welcome along to the i. In our twelve pump brand new punt a series held cutting weller professionals. My name's dome lane hosts off the how to cut it. Podcast and in this new series we could be sharing business tips service ideas techniques. This gonna help drive. You hairdressing business forward and we're going to be bringing onto the show and have well it professionals leading names to kick off the first in this series. I am so excited to have onto the show. Well it professionals. Uk an island technical director creative director at russell eaten and current british hairdresser to nineteen robert. Ayton so ropes coming onto the show today and i. It's going to be really discussing with us. How he's being in tough times in his business. During this pandemic willis how it is being having a solid center has really been suffering due to covid. Nineteen is going to give us tips and advice to that. Then he's going to move this forward to the new growing trend of clients that are growing out. That gray hand will love rob how he's been dealing with this change in client demand by using a new gray blending service is gonna share about the techniques and the colors that he's using to create these look so there's some great ideas here. Get you really motivated going forward so much to get in this app so today and after the podcast can find out anything that we talk about by going to dot com or education. Donghua dot com. So let's get to the. I knew how to cut it with well. Professionals podcast series robert eaton. Hey and welcome along to the very first of a how to cut it with weller. Professionals podcast series. Yes this is where we are going to be bringing you. Twelve episodes over the next year e series once a month. And we're going to be kicking off this with a really special guests and actually somebody had the pleasure to interview now if you're roundabout free times and yet he needs no introduction. Really because all i can say is the current british addresses the year creative director for russell eaten hair and well it professionals. Uk and and technical director so. Welcome to the podcast. Mr rubber ater. Hi it's nice to see you. Thank you for having me might is such a pleasure and we did speak. If i remember rightly we'll see two thousand and nineteen rob where we've done the asks for wealthier as that was the last time that we don't The podcast with yourself. When we brought you on here we are today. We're going to be doing another little bit of a a series built around. Well it professionals. But i mean as much to cover i mean so much has happened to you. It would be fair to say yeah. British hairdresser. Yeah so period of time this bathing winning the british adverse in the world's was amazing with in the midst of everything that's happening with covert as well which has been incredibly challenging for the salons in so many changes in industry is also. Let's talk about today. Have you of emotions being rob in one minute. There was that night that you won pretty hairdresser of the year which i was just so excited when you were that and then a few months later with entered this world of covid so have you been out to enjoy being british addresses the what few people investment and i have actually had a great time. It's been it's an experience that nobody can take away for me something to work towards for a long time. It was such a fantastic evening in a susan. Incredible experience to win So so yeah. That was an amazing ends at the year. And the of twenty twenty and obviously we all as an industry being thrown into turmoil and a real roller coaster mixed emotions with every that's being covert related and so as much as winning. The awards are probably able to maximize as much as possible of lights have done with show was an offense and physically seen people but it is actually being quite an interesting An interesting wave changing that win and thinking of new opportunities and ways of working with a win from there as well. So so yeah. It's been a great few months but obviously really really challenging and stressful with everything that's been happening with with covid.

Russell Eaten Weller Robert Eaton Ayton Mr Rubber Ater UK Willis ROB Robert Russell
Severe Thunderstorm Warnings For Parts Of Washington, DC Area

WTOP 24 Hour News

01:45 min | 1 year ago

Severe Thunderstorm Warnings For Parts Of Washington, DC Area

"Severe thunderstorms popping up in central Maryland. Let's go to storm Team four meteorologist Matt Ritter News era. It is an isolated thunderstorm, but it is a severe is produced some wind damage near the city of Frederick a short time ago. The latest severe thunderstorm warnings in effect has been extended southeastward from the city of Frederick, affecting northwestern Howard County, South Central Carroll County. In North Central Montgomery County and the rest of southeastern Frederick County stated until 6 15. Now there's AH, one area particular of concern very close to Newmarket and Green Valley. Parts of Maryland route 75 there where there might be inch diameter Hail falling right now on some of those locations, a cz Wella some 60 mile per hour wind gust, causing some tree damage in that area. But as for the city of Frederick itself, it looks like there's just some light showers and some lightning left over. Right now from the storm areas that are affected by the extended severe thunderstorm. Warning include Damascus in Clarksburg are Bana Woodfield. Layton's Ville Sunshine extends down to Montgomery Village basically kind of parallels Georgia Avenue route 97 up into parts of South Central Carroll County near the Sykesville area, just to the north north of a brook, Phil, and only again, this warning continues until 6 15 as the storm continues to move to the Southeast. And about 20 MPH. So if you're in those areas that I just mentioned to be ready, you'll probably be getting this severe thunderstorm in the next 15 to 20 minutes. There's some non severe thunderstorms. Heavy showers in parts of extreme northern Loudon County right now, not much else happening in the district for the time being or in the rest of Maryland. But we'll keep an eye on things as it continues to be a very warm and very humid day. Again. Not that severe thunderstorm warning continues until 6 15 will have the full storm team for 40 forecast coming up the next weather on the eight Sarah.

Frederick South Central Carroll County Maryland North Central Montgomery Count Frederick County Loudon County Howard County Matt Ritter Bana Woodfield Montgomery Village Green Valley Damascus Ville Sunshine Sarah Layton Sykesville Southeast Phil Clarksburg
Boston - Cape Cod commissioner urges action against sharks

WBZ Afternoon News

01:20 min | 1 year ago

Boston - Cape Cod commissioner urges action against sharks

"Is once again, sparking questions of just how to deal with great white sharks. Feeding on Cape Cod Seal population W B. C's are Cohen has that story? Vegetable County Commissioner Ron Beatty says officials have to try more things to see if they could make the capes beaches safer for swimmers. Anything. Got using the shock netting in conjunction with other mitigation measures for the short term, a CZ Wella aerial surveillance drones. But the stage has really done nothing, He says. Individuals concerned about shark attacks might consider a shark shield. A device that admits a small current that sharks can detect where an ankle on ankle bracelet risk being underwater film maker and a colleague of mine, Jonathan Byrd. Says there is some evidence that these devices might keep some sharks away, but not one that's intent on attacking you in controlled studies. They have found that if the shark wants to bite you or thinks you're seal, it's not going to be deterred by electrical fields. Beach managers all over the world have been dealing with shocks for decades, and no one has found a perfect way to keep them out. Sharks live in the ocean people that's their home. You want to go into their home? Take your chances aren't Cohen W. B z Boston's

Cohen W. B Cape Cod Seal Cz Wella Ron Beatty Jonathan Byrd Vegetable County Commissioner Boston
Computer Vision for Remote AR with Flora Tasse

This Week in Machine Learning & AI

04:07 min | 2 years ago

Computer Vision for Remote AR with Flora Tasse

"Art Everyone. I'm here with flora. TASSEZ flora is head of computer, vision and AI research at stream accompany that she joined through the acquisition of another company which she co founded Salerio. Flora welcome to the trauma. Is podcasts Jake you sound sufficient to the thanks for the right Lahser to have you on the show and I'm really looking forward to digging into your recent CV, PR, presentation you did a keynote at the a are VR workshop. I was to see that. There is enough happening at the intersection of AR, VR and machine learnings A workshop at CPR on that topic. Don's happening. This is happening. That's face. Sabatini could smoke shop. Yeah, well, you can tell us all about that, but before you do please share a little bit about your background and how you got started and computer vision how you came to found scenario. Stream love to hear all of it. That's like that. That would be a long story, but I'll try to shut down. So I was born in raise in Cameroon, so Cameroon is in this central is in central Africa and what we saw in the city of Wella, and so I was raised in day. Fred, picking politic country, so you might notice that for my accent. Some French in the and. Yeah so from a very early age, I was very much into special effects in movies and more precisely, Jurassic Park so I was a big fan of the of the movies because of the Daniels. Our seed that disclosed TV steering into dinosaurs and wondering. How can it be like? Why is it so real and I? Asked my dad like. How can they make these extinct creatures look so stick, and then he said Graphics Sack Okay Yeah? That's what I'm GONNA do. That's. My perfect dream you know making the impossible become possible. So fast forward. A few years I did my bachelor mats in the English, speaking parts had to learn English English and then move and did Matt's because I couldn't. They had no causing computer science, so then move out of the country to Africa where I did a master in in Cape Town. In South Africa. Yup was amazing. I recommend. Is a great vacations. And I did my Masters Dad then came to Cambridge for my PhD okay, so twenty twelve arrive in the UK already to make my dreams come true. And so those if needed I a good experience so at. Cambridge I was working at. Had you take a real things in images and turn them into treat content, so I was doing some shape retriever ship analysis from images, and you have to image, and you want to turn into a three D. Shape exactly yeah, that's exactly what I was doing. So far yes, or Trinity Half Years I stumbled upon like a great discovery that if you actually incorporate. And then P. So, if you incorporate language information, you can basically get really really accurate results going from twenty two treaty, and so the addition of that. Yeah so. So, the concept was developed and just looking at images as just. Pixel that you can enter into some features and use calcification on them. Was a concept that those features can actually be semantic features so there's some semantic meaning attached to those descriptors that you are. Thank generating.

Africa Lahser Cambridge Cameroon Jurassic Park South Africa Salerio CPR Sabatini DON Fred Cape Town Wella Matt Daniels UK
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

03:39 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"Best use of multi. Monaco safer on. It's just brilliant. Hi Emma how're you finding this color conversations course today? I think it's absolutely brilliant so many people to get that cholera from all over the northwest the K. to really share their ideas and hints and tips. It's been brilliant. An Emma would do at well professionals. So I am an educator. I'm based in the Manchester Studio so I teach on all of the Cole says fought for me. It's really about sharing knowledge. Knowledge is wealth so the more that we can share with each other that we can help to grab each other and bill business so I'm here with the mastermind. Casey Howarth from the Manchester. Cdi and color conversations. Wouldn't even be possible if there wasn't this police guy thinking from Katie. Came to us as much if we could do this. And that is that is a big dream at. She's made it happen and honesty. It's been made it so I just wanted to speak to Katie. Because she she just knows what's next in the future. Say How did you come up with this idea? Katie I think I've been listening to podcasts. Muscle anyway and I really really into the house to close it podcast and for me. It's just so even and so industry elephant that it was really about kind of empowering our had justice and our customers of Wella to be a this very very cloven movement in talking about Kalala. Three the apple podcast amazing. Thank you to everybody that attended that event. Melissa timidly Emma who made that Colo- conversation Manchester work so well and huge thank you to weller professionals for inviting us to be brave enough to do this industry. I recorded Polk County live event. And if you've listened to both those podcasts you would agree that these were superb. I love doing them. I think he's saying we're going to be doing a lot. More these going forward in the future again if you want to find out anymore on well professionals very easy. It's well a dot COM head over there. They've got all the information you need. We will put all the links as well to that education and colors that we use in that day as well as some images from that event and you can find this all online by going to www to cut dot it slash EP. One five two next week we are going to be moving forward into a little bit of conversation. That's going to be built around social media because I'm GonNa be joined by. Lisa Medard a huge expert in the world of social she actually built the Harrods social media until then recount to one million followers. So we are going to be an expert company on this subject and we're GonNa talk everything about building use social media as we head towards our opening of our Salam businesses again. So if you WanNa make sure that you don't miss this or any of our podcast that we bring you every Monday. Then subscribe to how to cut it on your podcast provider and once you subscribe to the show. You'll get a notification. Every week our shows go live. If you're listening on Appalachians. Please do leave us a rating and review. They really help us to understand what you like about the show but also gives potential new listeners. I did what they can expect for Nepal Car. So make sure today that for us. It's always valued and appreciated now this week..

Katie Emma Manchester cholera Manchester Studio Wella Casey Howarth Polk County Nepal Car Lisa Medard Salam Cole apple Harrods Kalala Melissa
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

02:58 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"Live hats basis. What will finish off the beautiful color? Well done you a leaper. Thank you Isabelle show. We have imagined Komo so pretty. Isn't it beautiful so we rarely talk a bit? More of a step away from mountain was still on the same kind of Lok book. We've got more interest we've got texture. We've got placement something not client can't do at home. We used diamond sections with the top. So we've got more of that vivid or bubble bubble bubblegum pink hct and and then all the way throughout the diamond was that software baby pink and the more that you move through the hair we can start to expose those lighter areas or we can conceal them as well but it gives a rarely nice and result and something that clients definitely can't do themselves the place in it something unique to Amer and that's what clients lofty love. Something a bit more bespoke. Something rarely past allies to them. So like you said every client will be different. Might place different in different parts and but rarely wear can move what they've got to enhance how they look top takeaway from today before but goes how to ask them up just rambled on about however long I would say. Consultation is unused the word consultation. Make your clients excited about the color that you're GonNa do unplanned the journey for the year and re book them back in because you are the professional you know when the Harry is GonNa look best on when it's going to need do in and that will keep them loyal to you your top takeaway. Sorry I would say be more playful. Be brave creative in culturally and never offer the same thing always give client something personal and bespoke to them that will keep them loyal. So those are. There's so much that you can take away from today at links we're going to put in the show notes listeners education you do lots of courses here. Dot COM DOT COM. And then you've got an education which is all our courses so you can book anything but also your free seminars. Keep UPSTATE WITH THE PRODUCTS. And anything you want to know about. Wella. I but you've met everybody today. You got older tanks obscure you would love it if you'll reach out and that's the beauty of network as well. You can connect and actually get to know each of the phases to people that you've got to know on social media so to wrap it up. Thank you to you guys for coming along absolute Berlet. Thank you to the free models what you look as as you're amazing and I wanNA thank you personally round.

Harry Komo Lok Dot Isabelle Berlet Amer
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

13:02 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"So can you WANNA read not? That looks good. Might be hazardous even covet yet so I she can CEO ratty visual for the client. She can see the placement or the clients in the Salon. Conc- The placeman. I think that kind of sets it off sometimes. Isn't it. Snowballs that clients Raskin. What's Emma happen? Why mine have that. Why not been offered that so bringing it back to talk about all of these things to clients every time. Offer them something different so remove in a little bit away from just doing the mail. I'm with staffing off that little bear so by in a section of placement and we can create entrust and tax on this long hair for also think about you in time so some of the roots all the way through had already been applied so what we might find is actually this section. That still looks. More vivid might still be a little bit softer after development time purely because it hasn't been on long enough then simple if you wanna make something more vivid or vibrant put an unfair put yourself shades on second. Yeah keep it simple. And there's nothing to stop just China out these ideas. Is that having playing with ideas and we land from mistakes. Don't we if you make a mistake? Never going to do it again. Tested the waters who laws China. New IDEA hands most of you and safe if they go wrong. China new ideas. Yeah I mean. I'm very organized and very cautious. That's like my personality so I would always try on a swatch. We've got Elsa there so welcome. Elsa One L. SAT is loosely last model for us today and she can see from Alyssa's hair. She is lightened. She has got the money piece. Thank the laws. She's GonNa come back to us for route stone but what we can. No Cisse's specially through this area that haven't done on the side. Chat is gone quite warm. Shouldn't marijuana be warm? At the Manet journey were on the cool baby blunt. I feel like lots of clients are asking for baby. Blonde at the Min- on get back. They don't want violent. They don't want gray. Be One really Nice Baby. So Elsa is more of our color. Swat model what. We're going to talk about being our model so we've kind of said throughout the last model we want to be offering of services we also want to plan our client journey full of them. Almost you know let's preempts Wa trends are GonNa be comment. We know that everyone goes a little bit brighter and lighter and so by a little bit denser and Dark Romo vibrant in win tap so what we really want to talk about is in client journey together so that she knows when every time every appointment booked her in. She knows exactly what she's coming for. She knows what she's going to. And what we now as colorist is actually when we work with Pam Coulter. Now we've got this amazing product called color renew. Don't want US COLORADO. So we can remit as fast as we're putting not pigmentation one application. We can pretty much take it back our on the next visit so it's really easy to start to change that tone. Obviously be real realistic as to the canvas that you work on condition things like that if you WANNA go. Extreme tonal difference might not work as well but somethin' that is soft and Saul and I'm going to show you something that I've put together for Elsa to collage. Yeah you have pontoon explain so I'm going to show. Yeah I will explain it for listening lawlessness pick collages a really nice visual of talk to clients about collapse and especially about their journey. So I've put this together for Elsa so we know that for the next six months this is going to be else's co-pilot we're going to start off on a really. Nice Clean Baby Blonde converts them. Were going to start to move through to more of a rose gold than to some pink potentially than blues and PAPPA lls but it rarely gets our clients excited and clients love stuff like this feel like clients would pick swatch out of the SWATCH Balk and go. I want back but you know to get to that set and caller we use two or three over different colors that they don't even know about to get them to that and result so here is my shape. Palette for set for today we want to be more of just a a blonde so technical condensation. She's naturally light so it's a lot easier for us. She has had a previous. Bali are so what you can say is areas of lightness coming down throughout the hair. Light source the ends with that money at the from now. White Hair Shock. It's the one thing I think we can. Rayleigh get clients back. You know. Bali rally did shoot in the for a little bit and client and song back often. What will she also the demand yourself list? What you said. In your son'll are actually Manchester's Bellagio center. So we do a lot of Bellagio. But I disagree that it's killed the industry actually I. I think it's made people who wouldn't normally call the Hava Jin Ha. I think he's made people won't Coletta. We all want to be sexy. Sex sells and is no other way round and people see these beautiful. Victoria's secret models with they had and we can give it to them so but I think you have to be clever about okay. So they've had the Bellagio. We know that's GonNa need to in twice a year. Isn't it once every six months? Okay that tone is not going to stay the whole six months. So what we would do is then. No one's coming in for hacker every six weeks either. I think that's a different industry NAM. Now I think people will go in eight weeks less. They have rarely. Shaw Ha I do get clients who come in every three weeks. And why can't they have a half and a glossing service to keep? That ballet is looking. Its best all like Emma was saying top the money piece and then for them they think. Oh Gosh that's a lot cheaper than my belly ask. Yeah I could have that done three times inbetween Bellagio. You've then got them back in every eight weeks spending more than just a hacker price. They're actually spending more. Because you're topping the cola the public another treatment as well because the thing can I want to keep it look real good because you've promised that they can go to the next Bali ash? So I actually think if you clever with ballets and killing the industry it's it's actually winning those clients and of me. Color swap color swap. We aware that wasn't going to be completely on a color swap service. I personally hadn't heard of Cola swap surveys before I don't think it's a northern term that we've been used and it's basically taking your client. Una Journey with Cola that the not I've growth from so light the no strings attached with the toners and so on this slide. The at made that says increasing client frequency. This was something that we've already spoken about of how to get your clients coming back into the salon so that we can all be more productive. Earn more money. Keep them living that. Cola and also. Don't forget if that looks gray. How many people are going to ask them about the? They're gonNA them want to come to you whereas if it's faded in a few weeks and it's looking yellow and brass say before the next comeback into you in six months. No one's going to ask them on the in between time. Who's doing your colorful. And that's odd job to educate your clients. You need to come back to me in six weeks time so that I can keep your hair looking fantastic and so I've just pull on hair like plan. The journey follow them. Get them excited. We are having people because for Christmas. Radio were talking about how they want that Christmas. Ha How they want no Mahathir how they won as I mentioned before how half for a wet in how they want for the meeting ex-boyfriend and they wanted to look fabulous again. You know things like that. Yoda friend that therapists. They're convinced confident. That the one person that they probably tell everything to I'm we can make them feel great and I think as an industry. We're forget that we can make people feel beautiful again when to so many body shaming things. Now isn't run INSTAGRAM. So many both talks and fake. There's some fake that an actually it's working with your client and what's in front of you and given them the best that they can bay new. I keep here in the woman. Beautiful woman woman would have mentioned man. Does anybody alimentaire good. So so guys are have in. Cologne parties client frequency company. And what's your take on doing? Men's Hackler what we found was you need to find a niche so everybody seems to have a niche. What color clients have you not tapped into yet in your salon so we all know women of a certain? You're going to be cool and a half. We know that may be people in the twenties thirties. Aclu NAB BECAUSE THEY WANNA look the best thriving Bellagio. What haven't tapped into yet. So what we found in Manchester was we were having a low of Kurla had clients who found off felt that they didn't want collab- because the skagit damaging Nicole's what about a no strings attached color. You can glossed their hair so that it feels amazing because it's like the treatment but you give them the shine by which we all know love Kayla. Hydrogen China like normal her slightly coarser so tapping tacoma had clients topping head clients. Do you ever see when you've got gray? Heaven say they smoke and it's gone slightly yellow. Have you seen that? Say they've got some bits and some dock bit this no strings attached Cola. Something like an what. We've been using his like nine six five eight one and depending how documents that you would put more five eight one. And that's a beautiful. Smokey grey that would just clean out. Your grey client stopped him. Looking to wall makes us spa call and then people alike. Is that cooler? Is that your natural technically. It's not true it's just a more beautiful version of them and light. Don was saying before we found jen amazing to do this glossing service on because it slightly disguised. He's gray but they don't have to keep coming in. No one's going to know they've got the hat. Co-lead joist disguises. You could even just put it where the gray was the only thing I would say. Is You know a bit like how when you put Lipstick Com. It's full saturation. And if you were to pull a lip gloss on you can still slightly see what your lips like. That's what we find. The coverage is like with the gray so it just blends rather than fully kavas ball. I would say tap into the clients that you have. That don't yet have cola and that's a really great one that we've found nothing mass quantity Putin on with guys head. Because let's bill blogs hair colors. They look Lego head stunning in that jet black colored hair. And we've got to be a bit more creative. Guess and talking to guys in a language they can understand. And how'd you talk to Fella? About Heck. I think I don't know if you find it with Eugen clients but they're very loyal and the more frequent than women. So yeah so.

Elsa Salon China Manchester Cola CEO Bellagio center Raskin Saul marijuana Cisse Alyssa Pam Coulter Bali Swat Wa Coletta tacoma
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

09:32 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"Would say let's bring them into color and services. We want derive those clients into sal on. We know that it's GonNa Fade Beasley from the hair which leaves us again in the next few weeks. Time with a really lovely canvas to work on again and then offer something different. Does anybody actually do this service? And a pair so this speaks a lot of people. What about you Melissa? What's your thoughts on no strings color and by the way listeners? You will be out to CDs looks. We'll be sharing as in the show notes after so you can check out all these look so we're talking about when no strings. Attached colobus launch. We didn't know much about it but we spoke to Yla and actually it's fantastic service. We do a lot of it now in the Salom because you can just add it on people on common on coming in to spend two and a half hours in the how cool it can be done in ten minutes and then fifteen minute development time. It's really quick. It's like an extra half an hour. We use in the salon to adorn so we started talking about client with Kalisz watches. So we got these little boards from Amazon and some superglue and some little pegs and we actually made an some swap chairs to show what color clients could be tryin. And it's a real talking point for clients when they come into the salon they saw look attained. Think ooh could I have that? Could I have that naturally gets engage in and talking about that? It makes our job trying to push it. So much easier. Let's move on then over here model to Emma so I'm just gonNA spend a little time just section off amas hat. Emma is more creative model for us today. So we've got you thinking about what we can offer clients every time. The Communism Clients Lov change clients hate to have the same every time. There's nothing worse than a client that comes to you and the same again and then you've got a new client sat next to them. You're offering them the world. Let's have this today. Let's have that. I really think you'd suit there so we need to. I would say tree every client with new eyes every time offer something different different mixture combination. It keeps them excited. It keeps them interested and amorous very much one of those clients. She quite likes to be tonal whether it's pink purple blue. She's ready bothered so she rarely goes on a journey. And we're going to talk a little bit about a my next model but what. She's really feeling. The mini is the pink. She loves it. She loves having it lighter and brighter at the front softer on the ends. So Am I had her head on about three weeks ago so technical consultation again. We can see the big screen hair so natural that is around a six Schroeck Zero. Nope center you again. Look number two and nothing to really considered today. Texture OF HAIR IS FINE. Amorous got lots of hair. Which is why with of the models. We've prayed on them as well. So I'm going to section out and shaved underneath and a of Manet so lots of hair to be wack on and history is lightness different. It's kind of a bit of a super journey on MS hair. We look at the length of as well many things services color mixtures. She's had throughout the target today. Is We loved the Pinky tones. We want to keep the pinky tones but we want to work on a little bit more of a creative placement. What we need to think about is what you want to stand out. So do you comex chef to stand out or do you want the placement of Kalisz standout so for me. I want the placement to stand up a bit more. I want you to see visible areas throughout the hat. That's going to be different so my shape palate is pretty much the same tone all the way through. Same tonal character using Mahogany and violet. Some keeping my color choice. Simple what my placement is a little bit more intricate. And that's something that clients. Conduit Home Beacon definitely go and buy a pink off the shelf. Of course the ball can be mix it to how how we've mixed it. Can They be spoke the cola now can place it in this way? Maybe a little bit but not as good as what they'll get from a professional rest so this again is going to help to drive clients into salon. We know that something like this is GonNa rough couple of weeks longevity. Maybe amas Pretty Gorge. She keeps up at home. She uses the right products but after three four weeks time. We know that this is going to be something that we can mix up for. Ama- She's GonNa have something different next time or she's still loving the pink. We can stay on that pink spectrum but it will always be something slightly. Different people are interested. Who was more money me? Don't we and that's important is. We shouldn't feel bad about that and color. Business is great for business so we should be driving ourselves. I guess that up there Melissa how to increase clients spend because more clients spent bigger profits commission. Wash your force on this. I think it's a question that anyone who's in a salon business owner even. If you free lunch we all want to know how to increase the spend and as a business owner you should know as well what your figures are for the girls average average Bilas. Because that's a really great figure. It should be higher than you price. And that's the way to go off at. I think what it boils down to for me is in the consultation. I don't know if you saw recently there was a statistic produced about. How many clients felt that they did not receive consultation and the figure was honestly outstanding. Did you see it? It was something like ninety. Seven percent of clients did not feel that they had received a consultation. Honest La gives a consultation. Well we as addresses surely feel that we give a consultation and how we've got round in and my salon. Is We use the word consultation whether they are a regular client all a new client so as you sit them down in the chair I say hello instead of saying we would usually say what can I do fire today. Are What what? Today we would always say. We're GONNA start with a consultation. Tell me everything. How can I help you today? So by using that word consultation the client automatically feels that can really open up to year and actually tell you what they want. They can see the shoulders light. Relax a little bit the no the getting a consultation and it's also a great way to talk about in retail in that so we would start with the consultation say the word consultation and then they might start say they want a fringe. Aw they like the length Blah Blah Blah perfect. If we're go in for free today do you want me to keep Colorado dark so that you're not feeling like you fringes real heavy on your face for example so then you've talked about Cola and then you might say I'm what are you using at home. What what products they use in so altogether in fifteen minutes. You've talked about Coca Cola and the retail at the style of the appointments. The client is fully. Open the know what they got in the not in the same again and then we also require. Everybody is well which is a railway. Great thing that we've been doing so you might do an initial consultation. But then they can't get in with your firm month so a month later they're in. Let's face it probably changed what they want. In that month's time haven't we also quote fought to include? Well a plex Antonio's as well so I never write down by tone while a plaques Colt because when they see all listed like that they think we'll take the often not of a toner and don't want the Wella plex whereas you out the professional. Would you call that without tone no warden so the price and that's what we've found really helps the client so just simply in Newark Consultation and re quote in them automatically increases that spend without you having to do more chess hall and then they have to physically say most? I don't want the treatment today. No problem that's absolutely fine. But they're actually having to ask for it to be taken off rather than the till you listen everything that they've had and then it's a shock to the price is just tell them at the beginning of the apartment beyond next. Tell them what the heaven be excited about. It has gonNA feel so great after you've had this today and Emma..

Emma Melissa business owner Salom Yla Beasley Coca Cola Kalisz amas Schroeck Zero Wella Amazon Pretty Gorge Newark Antonio Cola Colorado Bilas
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"Industry Gusta that incites. Inspirations and information to take your handwriting the next level as your host domes and welcome back to Health Gutsy the headdress in industry podcast the UK and Ireland's number one hair industry podcast. Since two thousand seventeen this is a podcast produced by Harry media productions and every Monday we bring onto the show industry leaders rising stars digital influences and knows from the creative fashion. I made it industries who shed insights. Inspirations and information there's going to help take your hairdressing amd Baburin careers to next level. Money's Dunblane today we have a special podcast the game for you now. If you just full episode one hundred fifty you would have heard a industry I because we recorded a podcast live hair event with well. It professionals in London color conversation. Now this is part two of well as color conversations and this time we headed up to Manchester to the Manchester Studios to continue this wonderful concept of hair conversation as well as presentations. Nah Join us for this live event because as you are going to be here and you're going to be hearing a event hosted by me recorded live in the studios in Manchester and I am going to be joined by Melissa Timperley. Who is the owner of Melissa? Simply salons a former member of the fainting two thousand and sixteen master color expert as well as one of hairdressers most exciting names to appear over. The last few years. Melissa is going to be doing me. We also got lead educated from Manchester. Emma who's going to be presenting some looks on stage. So what can you expect to hear June? This podcast episode. Where we're GONNA get an introduction to Melissa talk about her sal on and color for sallow business and that's going to include managing client color expectations. While is no strings color services from. Emma says she's going to be talking walls presenting models to the audience on that day as well as offering clients change how to increase clients spend offering clients new services color.

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"Really plays a big role. Did you have something to add to that so I find it interesting? I'm probably different to everyone. I'm actually freelance. Work under the fha Bella so there was a little bit difference there. But I did some research so I actually went and have coffee at different places. Different places like McDonald's starbucks and they all very differently and it's which one would you be prepared to pay the money for say with regards to the Salon who was charging more for their while plex to the other Stalin. That's charging less. You're going to get it. Depends on what clients? You need to retract. Yep so I found where I live in Hampshire prices are about mid range so you got to your kind of your market research and then you attract the clients that you actually you. He wants to spend money because people are prepared to pay for pound for starbucks or night. Nine P Food and I think from that research. You'll be surprised actually does influence the decision to to pay more because it does differ person to persons at one of the things we do especially assistant level. Is We make sure that our assistance go mystery shopping Sometimes it's not welcomed because they don't want anyone else touching the hair but we we actually make them go and have a toner or blow job. I even just to blow dry in other salons so that they know so number one they could actually will say fear. What it's like to be a client sometimes quite horrible if if your hairdresser but also For them to actually get get to grips with. Okay so what is service. What is customer service is added value? And what would I pay for that? And what can I take? What can I take from that experience to see what life is lock on on the other side? I think it's really important because they they come into hairdressing at such a young age that they need to still know what it feels like to be a client Because it can be quite daunting mystery shops fun..

starbucks Hampshire McDonald
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

06:10 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"The glossing service to atone or or to change it from warm to cold or to even at depth without the commitment so using glossing service means obviously kind of diluting the one point nine percent toner with the control of the gloss which means that it actually does come out quite quickly. It means that they can come back in Less frequently sorry more frequently maybe in four weeks and it was. I mean if they want to go back. Let's say you have. A PRE lightened Bali urge. And she wants to go back to her really Nice Brunner. Six seven Then we can. We can do that for her. Knowing that it's going to fade true to town knowing that it's going to fade out and that we've got something we've got something left to turn on top off in four weeks. Anything that's low commitment. I think clients really like these days even if they have to pay for a client who comes in and I only use a tone on a hair but because it's a complicated technique. She spends the same amount as belliard. Client She's really light. Natural base nine actually been and she so all I do toning but she pays the same as a belliard. Client because it's creative toning session. So so yeah I guess that's important. Isn't it that frequency to get people in more because at spends better for the the Prophets? Which are time not necessarily products? That's interesting. How do we do this? How do we charge for? Because that's a really difficult. What is it a? How'd you put value on your time? Is it about your location. Now it's a by your expertise and your knowledge and actor so where will will in and around London from West Cambridge. Where else have we got so okay so we're sort of outside of the? Do you see a you city centre based local. What about you guys? Do you city centre so should there be different from being local so booth suburban Eric Suburban village. Tony a charge the same as you in camps into. I guess the geographical location of your son does make a difference because you've got business rates which are astronomical and and everything else that comes along with like rent and so that has to go into that price what you say you should charge for your expertise necessarily because you're going to have to factor in your location. So I think that that is a factor but I do think that there's ways of getting round that like for example a well. Affleck's standalone treatment. We would we price quite high at fifty pounds and we make good markup on that but then we're toners at twenty five would probably not making a great markup because we're actually using a whole chief of color charge if it's a really thick so there are areas that we definitely make our markup on and areas that we don't a bit like how supermarkets work sometimes they sell things for half the price and then sometimes they make a mockup elsewhere. And it's just making sure that we've got some treatments on the menu that we know okay. They're they're all golden one son upbringing in the money. And then maybe something like re gross is probably not making as much but at we have the mix of the two so sometimes people find it a bit criminal you can charge that much for Wella plex. But it's it's it's it's insurance for hair that's all we said and we've got to. We've got to somehow make the business keep going. And that's that's why would be. Does I guess side. Much of what as abled the the sort of the rise of colors as well. Yes yeah I think whatever you decide to charge if you can make sure the add value to it you'll adding value by using all this push words or making sure. The placement is bespoke to her or adding value by when she has plex on. She's getting a hand massage or she's got a chair massage. Go or whatever is adding value. Don't be afraid to charge a lot. I something I struggled with massively. How do you guys get around that problem? Have have you got any suggestions and eight. You WanNa give us a suggestion. I think it's it's how it's adding value by explaining to the clients. We have a while. Apply oil a plex on each trolley. We mix it in front of the client. We explain it to them. So it's a of visual and explaining it thoroughly to the client does and how it helps and like you said it's insurance and there are certain jobs that we do especially correction. We say no. We can't do it without that but we do have a system that works really well. I've tried it about three years ago. Is We have a single. Lx OR PLEX treatment. Or you can buy a pack of free so if you buy a pack of three then is reduced to thirty three pounds and the nets on your account to whenever Nice eighteen ninety percent of the time they go for the pack free unless they don't visit you more than once a year and that's good so that psychologically works and they they're getting a deal and if they want one the neck and just have one that can decide on the day. Yeah isn't it Nice I mean we have so much so much to think about that. We have like psychology. We have retail sales background. To think about we've got you know. Sometimes even counseling services that we have to refer on top of all of our practical. I mean that goes into a professional mixed in front of them. Shown you're charging someone fifty pounds and they don't know what's going on years ahead. That's really that.

Nice Brunner Wella Eric Suburban village Affleck London Tony West Cambridge
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"You doing to remove those out of the way that same owner Donna with yes. Great to be here. Thank you guys. I have well you can get to know Jordan a little bit better because this is the whole point of today's conversation. We wanted to be very compensation very relaxed or I and we want to get to know. Jordan is so true how to podcast. This is what we do. We love interviewing our guest to learn about their stories. Find out a little bit more there and try relate to you guys the hairdressers. Because that's important. Isn't you come to these events? And sometimes it can relate to do that so first question for you is who you the hairdresser thank. I am a hairdresser. Have my own business. In Kensington Mine. Salon called Kabala. Can't take all the credit for it because it is a family business so it was a lot of efforts combined forty years ago to to make my mom died. Estes Gabella Beverly Capella who originally started the company. For two years ago we had a branch in shepherd market and then we had another one in Kensington. We have not heard in Selfridge's and then we moved up so just about four years ago and consolidated everything now. We have one salon with most of US team of thirty which is brilliant and I run it with. The help of my team is quite stressful. But I've learned a lot of things along the way and of course I have amazing support from companies like Wella so you know ruining the salon I run a salon on a day-to-day basis. I have a manager is well but I'm I work on the shop floor as as foreign now stars so.

Kabala Kensington Mine Jordan a Wella Jordan Kensington Donna Beverly Capella US Selfridge
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"Level and as you're dumb first of all I just want to thank you for being here today because this is the very first professionals color conversation. But I'm stop playing host of the how to cut it podcast and probably like all of the hairdressers silly question. I guess. Isn't it I to? I'm a hairdresser? So that's why I was delighted when well it professionals invited me to come and guide you through this event today now. I really excited. So what can you expect in? This exclusive afternoon. Well you're going to get live collado you're gonNA get business conversations insights and new services to grow your business. Laura look for to that database to be fair. It's going to be featuring wheelers guest assets got feature guest artist Judaica Pella. Who aren't going to bring to the stage to. And I also got educator Scott Evans who's going to be working with us throughout the afternoon. We won a few. Qna's susie is going to be doing some questions throughout so she may come up to you and ask you some questions. She may say. I don't know how this record a works but we'll have a go all right so you're going to be on that. I'll give you more details about that. So what else can you expect where we have got huge amounts of things going down? We have got live demos no strings color we got business conversations and we have demos per second Seco-. Yeah we'll like a Beta second so we got drinks. We got cupcakes. We've also got weeks to try out all right so now gags to the bowl back because I get it right silly selfish time. So we're going to have that and also you can have an opportunity to play around with some of the products education that we used to be like this. I'm never did it. It's a lot of fun it's new. I'm expecting the microphones work which is really good. We've any further ADO. I'm not going to bring to the stage. I I'M GONNA BRING SCAR. Ever Scar here is how you doing. Scott's so just give it a little overview to what people can expect such a little.

Scott Evans Judaica Pella Qna Laura
"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"wella" Discussed on How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

"A World Hairdressing Industry. I because we went to well a world studios to record Wella Colo- conversations and here's a little taste to what you can expect to today's podcast and so rather than sense. Sort of saying are will will blend that we came up with some new. Ones sites marched framed melted. Blended these words you kind of us in this stall for between you but maybe sharing that with the client might help than say a Kay discuss a really They know what they're doing. Contoured into blended merge dissolves. He did paddle panels peekaboo fringes level. That so there's a taste of what's coming your way today because today is a very special episodes for two reasons. Firstly I am delighted to reach the landmark of one hundred and fifty how to Carter episodes and secondly to celebrate this very special occasion. I am bringing you a slice of hairdressing history because we have the world's first ever recorded podcast live hair event in partnership we well it professionals. Uk and this event was Kayla conversations. Now is seriously special and I want you to think seriously special view today so back in early March. Two Thousand Hundred Twenty before the lockdown always delighted to have been invited to host and record in front of a live audience the first of Wella color conversation events held at the willows studio in London. Nah Join me. Live on stage for this event was the creative director of Kabala Channels Jude Kabala and Weller Professionals UK. Commercial Education Manager Scott Evans and in front of a live audience. We had a mix of.

World Hairdressing Industry Kay Jude Kabala Weller Professionals UK Uk Scott Evans willows studio Carter director London
Kylie Jenner sells majority stake in beauty brand for $600 million

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

02:20 min | 2 years ago

Kylie Jenner sells majority stake in beauty brand for $600 million

"Arguably the corporate story of the day besides Ford Lord is cosmetic specifically the fate of Kylie cosmetics founded in two thousand fifteen by then eighteen year old reality TV star Kylie. Jenner cody cody which owns covergirl. And Max factor among a bunch of more established brands announced. Today is taking a major stake in Kylie cosmetics majority stake in fact four six six hundred million dollars which works out to a little bit more than two bucks for every social media. Follow that Kylie Jenner as as of today anyway and had values the company at one point take two billion dollars as marketplace's Amy Scott reports company known for its shall we say older brands would love to tap into that young. Following cody was founded in nineteen. Oh four and owns legacy favorites like covergirl Wella and Clairol Kylie. Cosmetics launched on social media. Yeah in two thousand fifteen. I'm just obsessed with liners sex in general and I can't leave the house without just decided to take matters into my own hands and and when she did Kylie Jenner had such a following her first lip kit sold out within seconds Lauren. Good Sid is a beauty analyst with mental. She says influencers influencers are a growing force in the cosmetics industry. Another success story is glossy a makeup and skin care company founded by beauty blogger. Emily Weiss in what they do when they're generating any new type of product. Is They really look at the comments that their consumers are posting on their instagram on their social media and they take into account what consumers are asking for but can establish brands just by their way into that relationship. Good sit says land comes collaboration and with influence or Kiara. Barani has been working well but attaching to a name can be risky to says Linda Bolton wiser an analyst with Da Davidson Kylie at age twenty is likely different than what she'll be like at age thirty. So what are the issues is what happens to the brand and once the person under those changes in their life stars can fade to take the cosmetics company co founded by celebrity makeup artists. Bobby Brown down in one thousand nine hundred ninety one wiser says today. Bobby Brown is one of estee. Lauder is weakest brands. I'm Amy Scott for marketplace.

Kylie Cosmetics Kylie Jenner Cody Cody Da Davidson Kylie Amy Scott Bobby Brown Analyst Covergirl SID Lauder Emily Weiss Barani Linda Bolton Lauren Four Six Six Hundred Million D Two Billion Dollars Eighteen Year
Coty looks to offload brands including Wella, Clairol; shares rise

WBZ Morning News

00:26 sec | 2 years ago

Coty looks to offload brands including Wella, Clairol; shares rise

"Eckstein co he is under pressure to turn its business around that may include moving ahead without some of its best known brands it is considering strategic options for a professional beauty division which includes wella Clairol and Sassoon professional the options include a possible sale with proceeds to pay down debt the division with salons its biggest customers is expected to make two point seven billion dollars this year shares of Cody are jumping in premarket

Wella Clairol Sassoon Cody Eckstein Seven Billion Dollars
Why Don't People Trust Vaccines?

BBC World Service

07:08 min | 3 years ago

Why Don't People Trust Vaccines?

"Thanks as to BBC and used as taking close look at vaccines, and the issues, which make people refused to let their children, have the World, Health Organization, says a wave of misinformation online has contributed to global vaccination rates stalling as we've been reporting within measles, outbreaks never before. We've heard from the Philippines earlier in the program also whole communities built online on anti vaccination. We heard also on this program from one American mum, who knew her science, but explained how she ended up christening, the whole idea of vaccination now, the biggest global study ever into global attitudes to vaccines shows trust is worryingly low in some regions rich regions, and that study was conducted by the Wellcome Trust. And we're joined happy to say about Charlie Wella who's head of the vaccines program. Dr Welby, welcome to the program. The stats are if you want to pick him a we do quite remarkable ninety nine percent of her wendems- trust vaccine. And Kim to their children. Forty seven percent of French people say, why I think before we go into the detail there's one highlight that I want to talk about in that. There are nine out of ten parents globally who say that the children are getting vaccinated and we need to hold onto that, so it's not all doom and gloom. There is some positive there. But if you look at specific countries that you've drawn out there are absolutely some pockets and some countries in some communities, where that is a much lower level. Social media. So there are many reasons why people have confidence in vaccines to do with cultural religious political and an online social media, the ways in which people seek information now this so many different ways and this so much information out there, so we need to make sure that the information that's out. There is accurate because knowledge formation is the same. And the interesting thing is that the mom who we spoke to from Pennsylvania. She said, I grew up loving science. I knew my science and then she's exposed to whatever you wanna call them different facts alternative facts to use the phrase, but the science didn't work for her anymore. Now, if you're going to counter those arguments, how'd you do that if people just don't believe in signs? Well, this is why this survey was so interesting because it was the first global survey to look at public attitudes towards science and health. And so there were specs vaccines in there were four questions. But it was a lot much broader study to understand how and why we can. Best engage with people to make sure that these amazing vaccines that we have the therapeutic that we have the drugs that we have are accepted therefore have benefit to those, their info. But why wouldn't people believe in the benefits because countries? Is the sense that complacency, and laziness comes around, if you live in a country that hasn't had diptheria, outbreaks recently? Absolutely. And I think that we don't see polio today. We don't see survivors of polio. We don't see theory as you say, and we're starting to see measles. So we don't appreciate the devastating impact that these, these diseases can have on people's lives and people's health. And so therefore, we to certain Sentate vaccines for granted vaccines out there, be out there. They'll be a vaccine for any disease. So why do we then pick on it? This is what I don't understand, by all means kind of, like, get complacent about it. But still be grateful for the science actually working wanting to forty seven percent of French people say that there's something they don't trust about the science because that's big. That's not just the science, that's cultural attitude, isn't it? Yes. And I think it comes down to trust who do you trust is a parent give you had vice. And some of the, the survey. Results show that many people have high trust in healthcare professionals, doctors, nurses, also have high trust in Ohio confidence in vaccines. But at the same time Europe is very different Europe. Has he say some of the lowest levels of competence vaccines, but still has high levels of trust in doctors, nurses, and this is what we don't yet understand what dude? Well there. There may be many factors, which are. Inputting into people's decisions. How you trust your government? How you trust your healthcare system. What's happened in the past and what we're seeing is that trust in systems trust in health trust in research may have an impact on trust in vaccines, but not just vaccines, trust in anti-biotics because like ninety seven percent of Bangladesh's, I think have have trust in the vaccine is an idea. They are exposed on a daily basis to the cost of not being vaccinated. And yet, I don't see that there's a correlation in their trust for their government, or their trust, for their health system, which is not one of the most trustworthy in the world. And I think this is what we really need to understand this surveys really a springboard for countries policymakers researches to dig down deeper into those countries in those communities where they're on these maybe unexpected differences between vaccine confidence confidence. In fact, scenes and. Faxing uptake in terms of putting the arguments forward. I'm really interested in the idea of science because I think we assume that affect is a fact and we have done for ages. Now, we know from recent arguments in politics around the world, that facts are contestable, but surely with science, the science isn't contestable, and this is a really interesting point because I think this avai Shays there's a real gap between what scientists have proven through research, and evidence, around vaccine safety in vaccine efficacy public perception is and if we want to try and close, we really need to understand in specific communities in specific countries. What is driving that low low confidence in some people, and then we can find solutions to try and raise that re re show scientists, I'm sure kind of thinking I shouldn't have to prove that the fact, a fact, but somehow fax approved to the satisfaction of many anti vaccination not to be fact. So what do you do, do you go back on social media, too? Proves that factors affect. What should you do? This is the outstanding question. How do you get those messages out there what we know right now is that the messages that vaccines, safe, effective getting too many people, but not everyone? How do we get those messages to the right people? And I think it comes down to who people trust in who people go to advice right now. I don't want you to accused the BBC of having got this wrong. The point you want to make is the we we're talking about this as a problem as an issue. But you also want to emphasize yes, it's a problem. But most people most people, nine out of ten parents say, the children are naked in, in the world. That's not forget that thank you very much indeed, for coming in with the results of the survey showing stronger faith in vaccine in poorer countries amongst other things fascinating subject, which is why we're talking about it for the next few days here on the BBC, Charlie. Well, the found of all affects the head of the vaccines program at the Wellcome Trust many. Thanks,

Wellcome Trust BBC Charlie Wella Polio Europe Dr Welby Philippines KIM Pennsylvania Ohio Shays Bangladesh Ninety Seven Percent Forty Seven Percent Ninety Nine Percent
"wella" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:44 min | 3 years ago

"wella" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Relief to your area of pain. Amy oil and glucose inning. I used pas Wella, which is an Indian herb. That's an anti inflammatory. Okay. That's an enzyme known to be an anti inflammatory SM the natural organic sulfur. That is also just as important as mean and rebuilding, and repairing our joints. And so I put that all together in a cream that actually has. No outer it's graceless. It doesn't freeze the pain it doesn't burn the pain. It doesn't irritate your skin goes in fifteen minutes later, you have relief. That's why I'm here to share what I know and share what I had right? And I, I have this here, by the way, folks, glucose cream comes in a plastic dispenser that has a pump top on it. You'll need one to two pumps depending on the area. Okay. Nation but sanitary contamination. So you don't have to worry about it becoming rancid. Okay. Now in terms of this getting into your body, then you're talking about a couple of things right here not, not only relieving the pain, but also. The rebuilding parts. How does that work apply the cream to that area that you're going to target, you get the inflammation to go down in the body heals itself? The body heals itself provided you give it the raw materials it needs. I'm giving you what you need for your body takeover into shop. It was meant to do and that seal, okay. And this is safe. He did nothing. You have to worry about thing if you're taking drugs for pain, it won't conflict with that at all. None of these games. Okay. So what, what is then a realistic expectation if somebody calls today and, and wants to try your glucose Amine cream? What would you tell them I would say within the first fifteen minutes, you're going to notice that your pain is greatly reduced or even eliminated okay? Over time you're going to rebuild and repair your joints with that inflammation being taken down. That's gonna restore flexibility and mobility and sleep. I mean, if you can sleep again. That's where our bodies, get all of our, recuperative regenerative ability to heal. And then with that being taken care of all the things that you love to do you to start doing again traveling exercising, so you can lose weight. Run, socialize with family and friends. You can do the life of the party pain, really changes, who you are because of all of these are the things that you're just can't do, it's very difficult to deal with in terms of, of living a normal life trying to catch. Right. You can't live a normal life in your life is changed forever. You get this thing taken care of, and you can't and you got people out. There that are that are already getting great results, brought some more emails and letters to hear. Okay. Let's see. Chris from Pfefferle from California..

Wella Amy oil Pfefferle Chris California fifteen minutes
"wella" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

09:40 min | 3 years ago

"wella" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"George Wella's on a bookstore, unfortunately, it's failing nobody's interested in what he has to say what he has to write only because he's very fluent. He's never Trumper. You can be critical the president without being. But he's never Trumper. He is a hate on. And so he's been on MSNBC now. He's on CNN. Here's what he had to say. John berman. This wasn't he sports, Mr. producer, missing something? Different berman. All right. Well, this guy's in idiot. Anyway. Cut six go. And you said it again. I was struck by the fact that Donald Trump, the president gave interview from inside the Oval Office to George Stephanopoulos. Those words spoken inside the Oval Office. Inside the OPEL office, will that be the same office where Bill Clinton? Had sex with an I think it is Mr. producer. I think it is. Would that be the same Oval Office? John Kennedy ordered the IRS to give him files on his enemies or Lyndon Johnson did the same plus the that will. That Oval Office. Yes. I think so. I had president has done more damage. More lasting damage to the country than Richard Nixon did, what do you mean by that? Richard Nixon's burglaries on other other abuses of power were syrup tissues. They were secret and went exposed. They were tidied up, and we moved on what this is so ridiculous. Surreptitious when they were tied it up. We moved along. I don't know what he's talking about. See, ladies and gentlemen, Nixon used to be the one. They hated the most Nixon and Watergate Watergate, and Nixon. We'd never seen anything like this. Well, of course we had. Would Nixon had done was done in spades by LBJ and JFK. But it was on the wrong side of the aisle, just being honest with you. Just being honest with you. Been done in spades. FDR Woodrow Wilson. But Nixon was unpopular in Washington DC much. Trump is, and Reaganism so foot George Will's been here since forever. We tied it up, and we moved on. No, we didn't. No, we didn't at all. Stop these X. Watergate prosecutors all over TV long in the tooth. The two slobs that, that covered Watergate for the Washington compost, basically, we're getting leaks from the number two at the FBI. What journalism? Course the Washington Post still believes that's it's best period ever. Anyway, let's go back to George. Go ahead. This damage to the country is public and constant it is a bell ringing can't be on wrong his putting into our civic discourse, a level of conversation at of name calling, and abuse, really, really George, well, you're onto networks MSNBC and CNN. I call the president Hitler and Stalin muzzle Leany in racist and a white supremacist and anti Semite, and this that, and the other. So why do you why do you ban yourself to go on these networks that? That undermined the public discourse in the civil societies here. Do you hate Trump? Go ahead. We'll now seem perfectly normal in the future. Try to imagine any president prior to this one referring overseas to an opponent as he did to Mr. Biden as quoting a dictator of North Korea actually misquoting him saying that mister Biden is low. I q idiot. That's just not the way I mean, our children if they were he didn't call them Hitler. He didn't calm. An existential threat. Any any of those things. Those things. So why does George will ignore all? Does it bother George will that the Obama administration since spies the Trump campaign? He never brings that up, does it bother is not a big deal. Torney general calls them spies. Two to three letter word, quote, Joe bud. S. P YES. Yeah. Yeah. I know Espy I'm just playing so. What isn't he bring those things up? He doesn't bring up the abuses of power by by these committee chairman none of this stuff. Go ahead. Ten years old. We'd send them to their room without supper. They talked like that. And then there's Susan Rice. She and the others for somebody busy unmasking, American citizens. They needed to wear neckbrace. They were they were moving so fast. And of course she's interviewed by. Andrea Mitchell in wait till you hear the, the pressing question. The, the inciteful question by Andrea Mitchell to Susan Rice, so they bring in these Democrats. They bring in these Obama officials, these Clinton officials comment on Trump isn't that isn't that shocking and Romney, of course. Cut seven go. What is your view of the present opening the door to foreign assistance in twenty president did not open the door to foreign assistance in twenty twenty that would be Hillary Clinton and the DNC, and the Obama administration. Let's stop playing games let's plan games. But what kind of question is that from the people defending freedom of the press, don't you know? Go ahead. Enter this is extremely serious. The stark reality, the sad truth is that we have a president of the United States who's not playing on America's team. He is invited us into this city. She of the administration that trash America, wherever her boss. Like some jerk. She was part of the gave one hundred and fifty billion dollars to the Iranian regime and look at them today. Blowing up freighters. Go ahead. Foreign interference in our presidential elections is said that if and finally admitted in fact that he sees nothing wrong with collusion, which is in fact, what happens when you accept information from a foreign entity and he said in effective do it again. He sees no problem with a president of the United States. Being beholden to a foreign power, even a foreign hostile power is inevitably one would be if you accepted information and support from a foreign government, they have their claws into you and they can manipulate you. How about if the your own government is doing that? The Obama administration. How about a third interfering with the election? These see what I mean, how ridiculous this whole thing is they bring in Obama's officials. Why didn't she ask Susan Rice? What did you know about the spies in the Trump campaign? What did you know about the Feis court? What did you know about the unmasking? What did you know about the setup of Lieutenant General Flynn? With whom were you in communication? Why were you the one that wrote the after the fact Email saying we're doing everything straight by the book? When, in fact, you weren't remember that? Why did you tell the IT guy at the White House to stay in down when he was concerned about Russia? Tapping into the IT system at the White House. What isn't Andrea Mitchell? Ask any of those questions. Well, the answer's simple Andrew Michels Mitchell's on that team. She's a progressive democrat. I chapter of unfreedom of the press. That's who she is. That's what she is. You can see this all over the place. So we have, as I say, in the book, a, pseudo issue that goes on and on and on. It's a phony issue. Hypothetical question hypothetical answer. Then you have real news, which, of course they don't wanna talk about where real interference. Solicit by the DNC the Hillary campaign and misconduct. On the part of the Obama administration. No questions. Here. They've Obama officials national security law enforcement. They're not asking them the questions in here. You have a Clinton official dress up as a reporter for ABC trying to set up the current president of the United States on the book. This is what they're doing. It's playing out exactly as expected. I'll be right back. Seventy seven w ABC. WABC traffic.

president Richard Nixon Obama administration Donald Trump Obama Susan Rice Andrea Mitchell George United States Hillary Clinton CNN producer Oval Office George Wella MSNBC John berman Hitler George Stephanopoulos America DNC
"wella" Discussed on Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

03:18 min | 3 years ago

"wella" Discussed on Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast

"Want to help them through these issues these problems, the having equal always be a neighboring in some way. It's not enough or it's not right, right? The person who just want to help themselves. That is a kernel of something here in this film that I don't think is coed via fan, but it's just doesn't isn't really exploited here. And you talk about how neck is very accessible in this movie. You know, nearly all of the interior. We get phonetic is usually through some very contrived sequences one which David Sheff finds Knicks notebook, and it's just flicking through all these sketches. Whereas I love drugs. Drugs are amazing catch book, but parts of what is making this film, quite notable for many people is that it's the first major performance by the Shalam after coin bio name, and is not going to satisfy the Timothy stones. Well, I'm sure he's going to satisfy the stands, but I don't think he's done grading it. Like, I'm sorry any party, not his fault. Because I think the character as we said like he's really not quite anything. He's just the goats extracts doesn't have personality or anything. So it's really hard to play that I can't help. But compare him again to hedges who has his own like drug movie worsening was incredibly Manchester by the and the and they were both in ladybird as well. Which is interesting. But in that movie, Ben is back. I think Lucas hedges has more like is this something more convincing about him. And is different film of you. See? I just yeah. I'm more team hedges. I don't want to choose. I guess I think it's a different world. Because just feels like it's his character from his father's perspective. Just like kind of a no seemingly unknowable, and that doesn't really translate well for us. Shame because it's a weird way to perceive someone who's in who suffering so much is like you're supposed to be just a regular guy. As no like he is alive. And you know, maybe he's privilege or whatever maybe he's been final this time. But it doesn't mean like growing up as people T inveighing. So it's feels really like dad who really doesn't want to stand his son in a way the science of drugs, but he doesn't want to spend the psychology or like the ninety. It's such a shame and also just one moving to phones difference regarding this everybody's ridiculous. I think it's great except when he screams. It's not like I to make a video on YouTube just everytime girls creams dramatically funny. Sounds like a funny voice doesn't like he's putting on a funny voice. Let's put some goes on this. So we can get to this accents. So I'm my Wella Wella. and Beijing to. Yeah. To free because I likes to grow enjoyment. I would say to and we're just to. Yeah. For the reasons I've said straight twos. Wasn't looking forward to it. Because it did never really looks like my kind of drama, and I was right. I started shooting out for the reasons I've mentioned I just thought it was kind of fruit fell extremely fake which is kind of say don't like I don't want to discredit anyone's like real experiences. But it's just upsetting. The film wasn't able to convey them say. Yeah. In retrospect, two straight twos for me hem fried. I should say hundred had reviewed this white lies much, positively all three of us did fast. So you can check out her review album is dot com, and Steve.

Lucas hedges Wella Wella. and Beijing David Sheff Knicks worsening Ben Manchester Steve
Getting a job in Switzerland as an American

Swiss and Chips

16:42 min | 4 years ago

Getting a job in Switzerland as an American

"Today we're gonna be talking all about how you can find the job in Switzerland as a foreigner. Why are we talking about that today? You may well, ask yourself? Well, not only is it one of the biggest? If not the biggest question that you have before you move here, but or recommit ner if I'm pronouncing your name correctly and apologies if not posted it in our Facebook group, actually, it's good Switzerland for English speakers and Rica had a number of different questions that she based in there. And then we took all of her ideas, put them to pole and as lovely people in our Facebook group said that they wanted to know most about how you can find a job in Switzerland as a foreigner. Yeah, and it's really cool at this Facebook group starts to develop with loads of our listeners and super exciting because you also for example, the other day where all these people are coming from so exciting to read where all these people are coming from. Let's let's have a look at a few now. Yeah, that'd be great. For example, Steph time she comes from Geneva and is now in the Midland. So Swiss sent. That's cool to Maitland and so Hello Steph. And then we have not not Talia from when it's Wella and living in chef Osen. Now today. Yeah, we have lots of people from India living in Surrey people from scope, living in bam, and also people that live abroad and just are interested in Switzerland or have for let relatives or something like that. So it's really interesting to see all these people coming together, and we really hope that you enjoy it and that people who are part of the group that they can influence a little bit our show. Yeah, that that's for interesting because we might have a good idea for the program and then we can skew if you agree what you think you might like to hear about somewhere along the way we find out make an episode and actually like it. So that's let's go back to our original point. He claims to stop how to find a job in Switzerland for people living abroad. Exactly. So I think the big first question is, where enough can you look for job? Where would you find job by penins? Yes. Well. The classic version is you go online and you just search wherever you counter. We have loads of Maine search platforms. I will put a few on our website on Swiss and chips dot com and put all the links stare. So you can just follow them or you go on Google and you just search for finding a job in Switzerland or be a bit more specific. If you already know you come and live in Ben, for example, you might search for finding Joplin pen and then you end up on one of these city platforms like Stehlin Ben punked Sahar is for example, for Penn search platform. And there you find all the jobs you can subscribe to the newsletters and you can sign up and they'll notify you basically when a new jokes climate them hustle, come home also app six. And what would be the phrase that you look for in German if you wanted to find a website that's in Gemini, anointing glitch, Joep, sue in that right. It may sound. It may sound like a stupid question, but the big stumbling block PK define the site, but how did you do it by the way? Well, I was looking for a pretty specific job basically. I used to work in radio, read it in like nice. Yes, like nice, but doesn't this case very. So because I was working in radio more back then I was looking for Joe Barack could speak English. So like production company or a media company will something along those lines. So I was looking at websites and Switzerland's that had something to do this by the had something an English on that website. And that might be a clue that they have English speaking clients. For example, that was my starting point. I ended up finding an English speaking radio station. It just happened. They had a job and in the end it just happened that they chose me. So here I am. A lot of kind of look collides. Basically, I think that's always how it works. So also for Swiss people, you need a bit of luck and someone knows somebody and so on. That's why I would also recommend if you search on all these major platforms than you also tell all your friends and maybe go to our Facebook group and just posted there like someone just today and go to other Facebook groups or go on lengthen posted there. Tell your friends. Tell it on Twitter and just ask everyone basically, and in case you already. I think it's easier if you already know where you want to work, for example, like I said before and the place, for example, you know, I want to go and work in Penn,

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