Podcasts about Frozen yogurt

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  • 31PODCASTS
  • 33EPISODES
  • 45mAVG DURATION
  • 1EPISODE EVERY OTHER WEEK
  • Apr 27, 2021LATEST
Frozen yogurt

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Best podcasts about Frozen yogurt

Latest podcast episodes about Frozen yogurt

Amalgama
33. Una Mirada Critica al Diet Culture

Amalgama

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2021 43:43


A raíz de las distintas polémicas entorno a la cultura de la dieta y redes sociales, decidimos explorar más su impacto y materialización en la sociedad. Tomando como punto de partida el incidente del Frozen Yogurt y Demi Lovato te invitamos a cuestionar la narrativa de las dietas con nosotras.

Hollywood Crime Scene
Mini Episode - You Can Fro-Yo Own Way

Hollywood Crime Scene

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 23, 2021 42:15


Frozen Yogurt, a science project, let me be frank, and more! See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Your Angry Neighborhood Feminist
What's in the News? Mini #156

Your Angry Neighborhood Feminist

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 23, 2021 35:48


***Be sure to listen to our FULL EPISODE available Monday, April 26th, where we will cover the Derek Chauvin trial and the life of George Floyd.*** This week, Madigan and Keegan discuss the fatal police shooting of 16 year old Ma’Khia Bryant, findings from a new investigation into the Capitol Police who were present for the January 6th attack, and Demi Lovato’s feud with a Frozen Yogurt shop.  WAYS TO DEMAND POLICE ACCOUNTABILITY FOR MA'KHIA BRYANT Call Interim Police Chief: Michael Woods 614-645-4720 Call Columbus City Council 614-645-7380 Call Mayor Andrew Ginther Demanding Police Accountability 614-645-7671SOURCES:  https://www.buzzfeed.com/morgansloss1/demi-lovato-frozen-yogurt-controversy Do you have a news story that you want our take on?          Email us at neighborhoodfeminist@gmail.comFind us on social media:      Instagram: @angryneighborhoodfeminist      Twitter: @YANFPodcast      Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/angryneighborhoodfeminist **Don't forget to REVIEW and SUBSCRIBE on iTunes!** Music: Lee Rosevere

Just As We Are with Katrina Lelli
88: How to boost your confidence with your wardrobe with Stephanie Gilstrap

Just As We Are with Katrina Lelli

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2021 25:53


Girls, get your confidence boost through your wardrobe! I get to share with you today, Stephanie who is all about empowering and supporting women. She shows up in such a big way, that her energy is absolutely contagious. Starting out as a Frozen Yogurt shop owner with her husband and sister, through the journey she finds her passion and purpose in teaching women how to shine their own lights through the wardrobe. She is passionate about helping women feel amazing in their body, no matter your body shape or size. We all deserve to feel confident, love what we see when we look in the mirror and rock it each and every day.  Stephanie is a Wardrobe Coach and Virtual Stylist that specializes in wardrobe education, teaching goal-oriented women the "how" behind great style. She believes that clothes are an extension of the greatness within us, and powerful tools that can be leveraged to elevate your brand and boost your overall confidence! Website: Styleinfluential.com   Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/iam_stephaniegilstrap/ Also, did you know there are THREE ways you can connect with me outside of the show? #1 - Over on my fave social media platform - Instagram @katrinalelli    #2 - My FREE Facebook group, “Sober Mom...Now What” is for Mom’s who have at least 1 year of sobriety or more. This is a positive, high vibe, growth minded community for Mom’s who are sober.   #3 - Questions, comments, topic or show suggestions? Email me over at katrina@katrinalelli.co    **Be sure to Subscribe to the show to get updates on new episodes and head on over to ITunes and leave me a 5star review for your chance to win a breakthrough session with me**

Tom Shattuck's Burn Barrel
Knife Fights Are Infrastructure - EP 238

Tom Shattuck's Burn Barrel

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 21, 2021 61:26


The Biden administration has gone sideways. For whatever reason they are rewriting the Ma'Khia Bryant shooting to serve their purposes. Also, Frozen Yogurt is a gateway drug. Email us: burnbarrelpodcast@gmail.com Follow on Parler: @burnbarrelpodcast On Gab: @burnbarrelpodcast Facebook: facebook.com/burnbarrelpodcast And Twitter: @burnbarrelpod Follow Tom on Twitter: @tomshattuck You can follow Alice too: @aliceshattuck More Tom stuff at www.tomshattuck.com Tom's "Insta" as the zoomers say: www.instagram.com/tomwshattuck/ The opening theme music is called Divine Intervention by Matthew Sweet. The closing theme music to this podcast C'est La Vie by Derek Clegg. Excelsior

Donna & Steve
Tuesday 4/20 Hour 2- Demi Lovato speaks out following FroYo Backlash

Donna & Steve

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2021


Demi Lovato speaks out after her issues with a Frozen Yogurt shop, Young people are dressing like old people, COPCK, Things on dating profiles that are turns offs

Mark and Neanderpaul Podcast
We just flew a drone helicopter on Mars, but the Fro-Yo is triggering Demi.

Mark and Neanderpaul Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 20, 2021 25:15


In this episode: Middle School, Coronavirus Update with Jokes, Demi Lovato is Triggered by the Fro-Yo, Vice President Walter Mondale, Dumbass of the Day, Timeout for Spanish, and the Big Three at 9.

Diva Behavior
Kourtney & Travis Barker's astrological compatibility, plus Demi Lovato vs. diet culture and froyo

Diva Behavior

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 19, 2021 60:10


Astrologer and comic Sara Armour joins to recap the biggest pop culture news of the weekend, with some zodiac zaniness thrown in. Kourtney Kardashian and Travis Barker are acting like swoony teens, posting sensual vids, and astrology explains why. Speaking of our teen-year hang-ups, do posers and sell-outs still exist? Travis clearly doesn't care, so neither should the rest of us. Demi Lovato picked a fight with a frozen yogurt shop, with the best of intentions and the cringe-iest of outcomes. The stars have an explanation for that, too. Molly attacks Nigella Lawson from a triggered place, which Sara explains is a big no-no. We also talk about how to balance health and indulgence. Follow Sara @saraarmour and @themoonual. Follow Molly @mollymulshine. Questions? Comments? info@divabehavior.com!

Cooper And Anthony Show
Man And Two Kids Break into Queens Yogurt Spot

Cooper And Anthony Show

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 16, 2021 7:54


A crook with two kids in tow ended a fun outing by breaking into a frozen yogurt spot at a Queens shopping plaza, surveillance video released by cops Tuesday shows. The burglar and the two boys, who appear to be between 8 and 10, forced open a side window at Menchie's Frozen Yogurt on Cooper Ave., part of the Shops at Atlas Park in Glendale, about 10:50 p.m. April 4, cops said. More at www.CooperandAnthony.com, and watch us nightly at 7pm EST https://www.twitch.tv/cooperandanthony

Up Next In Commerce
Easing The Transition To DTC

Up Next In Commerce

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 9, 2021 46:27


Moving into the DTC space after operating only in retail is a tricky tightrope to walk. You have already-established partnerships that you don’t want to jeopardize and a consumer base that you don’t want to cannibalize. But you also want to bring innovation and new products to your loyal customers, and you want to build more personal relationships with them along the way. So how do you win in all areas? Or can you win in all these areas?Andy Judd is the CMO at Yasso, Inc., and finding the answer to that question is currently at the top of his todos. . Yasso sells frozen yogurt bars, which side note, are the most delicious thing I have ever tasted. Yasso just recently began its journey into the world of DTC. Ultimately, Andy knows that building a profitable DTC arm of the business is one of the toughest challenges in the ecommerce industry today, especially when shipping frozen goods, but he’s done it before, and his tapping into all his knowledge he’s built up from prior roles at companies like ONE brands and Campbell's soup!On this episode of Up Next in Commerce, Andy tells us what the move to DTC has been like so far, including the added challenges to logistics when it comes to shipping frozen novelties, what strategies he’s been using to ensure transparency with retail and third-party partners, and why he wants everyone listening to understand that ROAS is not the same thing as ROI. Enjoy this episode … and maybe also a Yasso bar!Main Takeaways:Deep Freeze: The logistics of shipping frozen foods are still being fully fleshed out. For certain products, such as frozen fruit, or even cartons of ice cream, you have a bit more leeway in temperature states and the risk of thawing and refreezing. With something like a frozen yogurt bar, you have absolutely no wiggle room, which means that there has to be multiple layers of pressure testing, route optimization, and quality control in order to ensure that customers are getting the product they expect instead of a puddle of froyo. It is only after you have optimized every step of that process that you can feel comfortable moving more to a DTC space.ROAS Does Not Equal ROI: In ecommerce, ROAS is one of the metrics you hear about often. And while it’s important, it’s also critical to note that ROAS does not equate to ROI, because ROAS often does not account for incrementality. So be very careful when you are measuring your success and be sure to take into account all of the other activities that bring in revenue and returns. Doubling Down: As Andy put it best, “I have a general principle of double and double and double and double until it breaks. You double until that ROAS really starts to decay at a rate, and then you know where your ceilings are.” A Rising Tide Lifts All Boats: When you are selling DTC on a third-party platform, it is important to be upfront and transparent with your retail partners. Talking through who you’re targeting, how you’re pricing and why bringing incremental customers into the business helps all parties — more brand-loyal customers will buy across all platforms, including in retail — will make for a much more productive relationship.For an in-depth look at this episode, check out the full transcript below. Quotes have been edited for clarity and length.---Up Next in Commerce is brought to you by Salesforce Commerce Cloud. Respond quickly to changing customer needs with flexible Ecommerce connected to marketing, sales, and service. Deliver intelligent commerce experiences your customers can trust, across every channel. Together, we’re ready for what’s next in commerce. Learn more at salesforce.com/commerce---Transcript:Stephanie:Hey, everyone. Welcome back to Up Next in Commerce. This is your host, Stephanie Postles, co-founder and CEO at mission.org. Today on the show, we have Andy Judd, the Chief Marketing Officer at Yasso. Andy, welcome.Andy:Thank you, Stephanie. Great to be here and look forward to today's discussion.Stephanie:Excited to have you here. Like I said, I am getting hungry now thinking about this conversation. My stomach actually just rumbled. I don't know if anyone heard that, but that's how I feel about this conversation today. It's going to be a good one.Andy:Yeah, no, I'm excited. I think we've got a lot of exciting things happening on the business that I think we can offer some interesting perspective to the community.Stephanie:Cool. So, I saw that you have been in the CPG space for over a decade, starting all the way back at good old Campbell's Soup, which I'm like, that's a good history there of really knowing what you're talking about.Andy:Yeah. I've been extremely blessed and fortunate to work with some great companies along the road, those large blue chip companies like Campbell's, down to smaller emerging businesses like Yasso today. Each of them is definitely different culturally, business model, go to market, marketing approaches, not only from the size of the businesses, but also what's taken place over time. I appreciate you said one decade. In that lead up, it is a bit longer than that, but-Stephanie:I think I said over, but I didn't put numbers.Andy:Over, yes. I appreciate you not going all the way to, but yeah, I've been very blessed to work at great companies, great, amazing teams and leaders that have shaped a lot of my thinking. And now I'm happy to hopefully give back some of whatever wisdom I've collected back to your community too.Stephanie:Cool. Well, to start, I want to hear, from a very high level, how do you view the food and beverage industry today compared to maybe even just a couple years ago? How has it changed and how did that lead you to creating Yasso?Andy:Yeah. The speed of change is definitely picking up pace, and I'm not even talking about the realities of the past year, because that's a whole different kind of situational change, but the speed of change has definitely changed a lot. When I started my career, there was a very set number of customers, and we had a lot of customer consolidation happening, but then really, the marketing landscape started to evolve. Obviously, around 2008, 2010, Facebook came on and just rewrote the playbook dramatically. It took a while to internalize that, particularly in the food space, I think we were a little slower to adaptation.Andy:Analytically, I don't think we were quite ready for that moment. But once we kind of got our feet underneath us as a space, it really took off, and now it's how fast can you run to the newest platform to get the most efficiency before the system goes, particularly as an emerging brand, finding those places where I can flank, get the most bang for my limited dollar set versus some of the larger spenders is really important. And I think it's bred a new capability set for today's marketing leaders, that is constant evolution. While, yes, I run, to some varying degrees, the same purchase funnel, the activity that's happened within it, wildly different.Andy:I gave a speech to my alma mater and some marketing students and walked them through like, "When I started my career, here's what we did. We ran TV commercials and a newspaper based FSI. Waited 18 months to see if it worked, and then probably made a decision before we even got the results to do it again, and it's just wildly different from how we activate today."Stephanie:Yeah, that's great. So, you have all this experience, I'm guessing you're starting to see opportunities. What led you to Yasso and what did that process look like?Andy:Sure. So, I joined the Yasso team a little over a year ago and had known the founders for a bit, and known our CEO for even longer. And like many moments where they recognize the step change from kind of the what got you here won't get you there, brought in a new management team to implement a double down on the growth strategy. So, great product. I won't talk too much about the product because you are hungry, but it is a fantastic product. Super creamy, super delicious, great nutritional, clean label, it really does have all the components. But really, it was a bit landlocked on the East Coast, founded and formed in Boston. And this team is rapidly building out that distribution footprint, investing and building the brand.Stephanie:Yeah. Also, how can you go wrong when the founders are kindergarten friends? I mean, that sold me right away.Andy:Absolutely. Yeah, Drew and Amanda, I will say this, have been just fantastic to work with, both in the principles they've set as an organization from a company culture perspective, and how we value employees, and what benefits we give them, to how we make an impact in our community. We do have a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization called Game On! Foundation. That's a big part of it. And then just this amazing product. As a marketer, I love that moment where it's like, "Build a brand. Here's this amazing foundation."Stephanie:Yep. So, what did your first 90 days look like? Of course, you always come in and kind of study things, see how things are working, but then what did your first 90 days look like? What did your playbook look like to start solving some problems there?Andy:Sure. It was a busy first 90 days. I had just come off of another transaction and was one of the last management members to join the organization. And so marketing, to some extent, needed to catch up. We were also moving the company from Boston to Boulder in that moment, and so there was definitely a team rebuild that happened there. So, first 90 days was establishment of strategy, getting the structure identified and a lot of recruiting, whilst simultaneously starting to build the components of activation to get us to ice cream season in 2020, which I'm sure we'll talk a little bit about, the sheer pivot that took place. Andy:So, strategy, put the playbook in place, get the key components, the critical components lined up, get the right team. Stephanie:Cool. So, you were just mentioning old school close tactics. What are you talking about [crosstalk] for anyone [crosstalk]?Andy:Yeah. Literally, couponing. I mean, I'm not kidding. Now, that evolution of incentive based activation has changed, right? The platform in which you may do that today looks a lot different than the platforms that we used to do that a while ago on. But yeah, I think there's reality to finding consumers and giving them incentives into trial and activating that personal truth in retail. It is not our largest investment, but it's an important one as we think through that funnel, particular in a category like this where taste is so critical that if I can get someone to push past that by giving them a little bit of an incentive and then know that my product is just lights out, is a great way to do it.Stephanie:Yeah. And are these coupons digital? Are they emailing coupons out? How are you doing that?Andy:Yeah. It's a number of different... So, we definitely operate that on owned basis through CRM. So, we definitely give incentives through kind of consumers that we've got into our ecosystem. That is, by far, the most valuable ones, which is keeping those people moving. Then there is outreach programs like Ibotta, that we've used, Shipt, Instacart, which also have, obviously, a shopping mechanism to them to drive trial. I'm sure we'll get into that at some detail as we talk about our omnichannel applications.Andy:And then some in-store placements, tried and true, IRCs, at shelf, to draw the consumer our way. This is definitely a very open trial based category where y'all want to try new things, and I'm looking for options, and if I can grab a millisecond of that scan at shelf by violating that with a save, definitely can do that. So yeah, it's definitely all components digitally, organic and owned, as well as in retail.Stephanie:So, let's dive into omnichannel, which you mentioned a little bit ago. Tell me a bit about how you guys had to potentially pivot post COVID, how you worked with your retail partners. I mean, I know that we're talking about how it can get kind of tricky too when you're, I guess, overly heavy on retail, and then all of a sudden, you're maybe trying to shift to DTC, and you don't want to make your retail partner sad. How did you guys think about that and explore that, especially over the past year?Andy:Sure. So, this brand was, I don't want to say 100% retail when I joined, but for this purposes, let's say it was 100% retail. Very limited investment, even on concierge based programs like Instacart, or even no investment on your platforms like Fresh, or walmart.com, it was very limited in that regard, and there was no DTC at that moment. Some of that is driven by frozen temperature state, right? I don't think... no third party platform has fully figured out that last mile in full temperature state. Retailers are definitely getting their closer and closer, Fresh is definitely pushing the boundaries there and building out an incredible footprint now. And I think COVID has exacerbated or built a lot of momentum to figuring out that for refrigerated and frozen temperature state products.Andy:We already had that in our plan. I think that all indicators of the consumer behavior was headed that way. COVID just made that evolution go faster. So, per my earlier point on change is just getting faster, COVID made this change faster. And so the dramatic shift that we saw, we knew we had to run pretty quickly. So, we were already strategically aligned to what that would look like, and for us that is four primary components of omnichannel. One is obviously DTC, and we'll talk about the intricacies there. Two is the concierge based programming and making sure that we're actively engaged there. Three is third party, and four is partnership with retail, primarily through online pickup and delivery.Andy:And so when we think about DTC, that's one component, but given that we're frozen temperature state, we really have to think broadly because of logistical challenges of working through shipping individual frozen Greek yogurt bars to a consumer's home and making sure that it gets there and it's not a puddle of Froyo is really challenging, particularly in an environment where FedEx is flushed with volume, logistics providers still haven't fully come to terms with the incremental volume in the system. So, it's definitely not without its operational, logistical challenges, but four components for us as we thought through that strategy, and we're diligently building each of them up, some of them simultaneously, and some of them we've kind of said, "Hey, we'll come to that one in a bit because these are more critical to success in the short term."Stephanie:Yeah. So, before we get more into the four pillars and the omnichannel piece, I do want to maybe jump into the operations aspect of how did you figure out this frozen shipping in a way that maybe others haven't so far?Andy:Yeah. So, let's start with our product DNA first. We make frozen novelties in a bar shape, so there's no forgiveness in that delivery, and we have to be pretty flawless against that, unlike, let's say, frozen fruit or even frozen ice cream pints, right? That can have a little bit of give, and the pint carton will hold its shape and kind of refreeze, no different than when you come home from the store. Novelties does not have that. If I have a little bit of give, that's not going to refreeze in what I believe our brand lives up to from a taste and sensorial experience.Andy:So, first and foremost was, we did a ton of pressure testing through a pretty in-depth thermal testing program. We vetted a number of different logistics partners, different packaging constructs, weights of dry ice, amounts of dry ice, what happens in delays, because we saw a lot of delays on ground shipping, hey, should we ship in air freight and taking discounts until the volume's figured out. We did a ton of pressure testing. And each of our products is also different. We make frozen yogurt bars, we also make frozen yogurt ice cream sandwiches. So, we've got a lot of different forms, even within our portfolio, that require a lot of diligence.Andy:So, a ton of diligence upfront, because at the end of the day, when we're asking consumers to buy our product, it is not a small price point for us to get over the hurdle, the cost of that seamless experience, it's not small. So, our goal is definitely very, very low fail rates through that. So, a lot of operational diligence upfront, a lot of understanding of routes and what geographies we do. We have a retail sales rep that was in Phoenix, and he got a lot of product in those early days, because we use that as our... that's the worst case scenario. If we can survive to Phoenix in August, I think we'll be okay. So, a lot of upfront thermal testing.Andy:And then engineering on the actual platform was also a good amount of diligence, and we're still evolving that as you always should be. Your selling platform, in my opinion, should be a living platform, for lack of a better word. It should never get complacent with the architecture that devils in the details on winning the SEM game, winning how consumers work through your sites, winning on how you keep them in the fold and get to repeat levels. We have a really high repeat level. That's really important to us. So yes, diligence upfront operationally, diligence on making sure the platform works right. And then once you start activating, the worst case scenario would be having someone have an experience that's anything less than superb.Stephanie:Cool. So, what does, from a high level, that back end look like? We settled on dry ice, or we didn't. We settled on a really good cooler. I'm thinking about this one cooler that shipped breast milk, it stayed frozen for four days for me. I was like, "Wow, this cooler is like a Yeti," but sadly, there was nothing you could do with it afterwards. So, what did you guys land on and what does that behind the scenes process look like now?Andy:Yeah. And also sustainability was an important factor for us and making sure that whatever format we were delivering in, we didn't want to deliver a format that would have a negative footprint on the earth either. So yeah, we had that extra variable, both the products, sustainability, surviving... like what happens if there's a day delay, right? If there's a day delay on an ambient product, if there's a day delay, most consumers don't get terribly upset by that. If there's a day to lay on a frozen Greek yogurt bar, that is a melted product, because that dry ice won't last forever.Andy:So, for us, it was a lot of diligence. We settled in on a really good package. We do use that insulated foam that put water on it, and it will dissolve. And so it was important for us to get that right. But we're talking about nuances of a half of an inch of that insulation, nuances of two to three incremental pounds of extra dry ice to ensure that. It really was fairly detailed, and I hope if our third party partner is listening or ever does listen to this, they know, one, I'm appreciative, and two, we definitely put it through the ringer on getting those details right.Stephanie:Yeah. Awesome. Let's move over to the four pillars, because I think that's a really tricky balance where you were talking about DTC, third party, retail, concierge, and I want to hear how you balance all four of those in a way that keeps everyone, including you guys, happy.Andy:Yeah. And we think about them a little bit about who we want activating through each of those. For us, incremental reach and incremental consumers into the Yasso franchise is really important. I mean, each of them plays a little bit of a different role in who we're targeting. Our DTC business is primarily pretty deep loyals because it's a pretty big price point, as well as our current baseline standard pack is an eight count. It takes up a little bit of room in your freezer too, so you got to love Yasso bars, which as we launch, we found that wasn't a problem. We definitely found some people that love Yasso bars and could take that volume on. So, that was a deep loyalty pool. It enabled us to get long... some of our tail skews and smart fan favorites available to people, get innovation in their hands early, those things.Andy:Concierge, to us, was a big win, particularly in 2020 when a lot of consumers ran, and we were able to pivot some of our investment and marketing dollars over there quickly. We had played around on the platform, and then back to your 90 days question, I had brought on someone on our team that was able to get in there, get into the self service side of things, had experience with that on other platforms, able to work in partnership with partners like Instacart and Shipt and really build that up, and we started running dollars to that. I have a general principle of double and double and double and double until it breaks, right? You double until that ROAS really starts to decay at a rate, and then you know where your ceilings are.Andy:And so for us, that was a really important one, particularly in the present temperature state. We knew consumer behavior is rapidly changing, we knew we could activate because we have the structure and the people in place to do so, and really win, particularly on buy it again. We knew that as new consumers were coming to that platform... I don't remember the stat I heard. It was something like they'd anticipated 30 million new households for the year of 2020, and they achieved that by April. And so it was definitely a double down on those types of platforms.Andy:And then we had had some initial discussions with Fresh, but it really was at a pretty good standstill. And so we knew we weren't operating on that platform relative to how we operate a retail, and brought in a new partner to help us [inaudible] on the platform, begin doing some more focused work on our side for advertising and in building out detail pages, etc, and really getting to a much better landing place there. And that has been a really nice win for us.Andy:And then the last pillar is that retail piece. And that one I think is evolving, because I think customers... there were definitely some customers that were ahead of that curve more in general merchandising, though, than anything, and definitely in some food categories, but definitely not in frozen and refrigerated food. And we've seen a definite increase from the prioritization of customers wanting to ensure that their platforms are in a good place. And we've seen a lot more requests for dollars flowing to help them build those platforms out. And so right now what we're trying to balance is, how do I see each of those platforms or pillars working together, and how do I spend the dollars accordingly? A lot of analytical rigor to that.Andy:But it's important to be really ready and flexible and flow those dollars to where you can get to the lowest CPCs, the highest ROAS, highest incrementality of households. We have third party analytic partner that helps us to look at ROIs, because ROAS does not mean ROI. If I could impart any wisdom to marketers out there that haven't lived that yet. ROAS doesn't take into account incrementality. So, it is a complement of different analytical approaches to help us flex those dollars across each of those pillars.Stephanie:Yep, I completely agree. So, are there any good lessons or learnings from going onto all those platforms, figuring it out, trying to pull them together eventually, are there any good lessons from that that other people can take away and hopefully avoid?Andy:Sure. I'll give you an example, not necessarily from my Yasso days, but some prior learnings that I had at a previous company. It is a gray space. As much as we're operating in these environments, whether it's DTC or third party platforms, retailers are also operating in these, and a lot of the questions we get is like, "Are you going to be sourcing volume from my retail in order to sell on these platforms directly?" And I think having those conversations with particularly important retailer partners upfront is important to help them understand how you're targeting, why it's good to bring net incremental people into the total business, and that helps all boats rise, how you're going to work with them through pricing strategy, in particular, how you're going to work through them with promotional and merchandising that doesn't create overlap.Andy:I have an example on Black Friday from a couple of years ago. There was a retail partner that was a very important retail partner, it was protein bars, and they operated heavily on Amazon, we operated heavily on Amazon. They were going to have their Amazon push for Black Friday, we were going to have our Amazon push for Black Friday. And we didn't get far enough ahead with them to decide who's doing what and how that may collide at the buy box. And thankfully, we decided to start our promotion early on Tuesday, because if we'd started one day later, that collision would have happened and no one would have been in the office to try and rectify it.Andy:And so what happened is they ran kind of a site-wide promotion across a number of the different brands that they sell as a broad retailer, and that discount stole the buy box and eroded a lot of your media metrics, we had obviously, some inventory challenges lined up in that. But thankfully, we were able to work through that and get it cleaned up. It had some implication with Google Shopping as well, so it was a multifaceted problem. It also gave us the opportunity to use that case as a way to talk through that with that retailer in the future, about lining up merchandising collectively, not independently. And that's not to suggest that we were comparing pricing, it was just more about talking through our approaches and what the implications on their platforms would be, our platforms, Amazon as a platform overall. I thought it led to a really collaborative place overall, but it is sticky, right? It's a bit of a frenemy reality, right? They are competing, but they're also your partners in retail.Andy:And so establishing guardrails and being transparent we found has been very helpful. Because, again, I operate from positive intent, we're all here to do the same thing, which is to drive growth and to give the consumer the right product that they want at the right time.Stephanie:Yeah. So, how do you go about talking to your retail partner to explain the incrementality piece, and this is good for me everyone type thing. How would you go about doing that in a way that makes sense to everyone?Andy:Yeah. Luckily, in the last few years, I've worked on some great brands that do have great stories about bringing in higher value consumers into the fold and figuring out ways to create total value that they may not get. And some of that is, "Hey, you don't have this portion of the portfolio on your catalog for whatever site you may be selling to, that's something that we can have...": I talked earlier about innovation as a way to get ahead. If a retailer doesn't opt into that innovation, that's okay. We definitely want you to sell our core business and operate there, but we want to give our most loyal consumers our innovation. It's also use of proof cases that we can then go back to the retailer and say, like, "Hey, this is a platform that's a little more vetted and has been cleared by our consumer," that, "hey, it's got proof here. This is an opportunity now for you to take that set to new consumers.Andy:It's also important for us to draw clean mapping to that consumer persona. Who's shopping online, and who shopping and retail, what they're looking for. And we've been very diligent about keeping that cleans. And here's who this is on my platform, here's who this is on third parties, here's who this is in your store. And collectively, that is a really nice store. And that's, I think, why we've had some success recently on outpaced growth relative to the marketplace.Stephanie:Yeah. I mean, it seems like it'd be really tricky keeping track of those consumers, seeing the online versus offline, and where are they originating from, and who's attributing to what sale? How do you go about managing all that data and keeping track of it, especially since you're on so many platforms?Andy:Yeah. I mentioned it a bit earlier, but we do have a partner that does regression based marketing, real-time marketing mix analyses for us, and we use them as a way to delineate the incrementality. That gives us a broad view to our mix, but that also helps us to understand which platforms to bet on, one from the other. I think we're at 18 different variables in that modeling, and some of those variables are literally platform level variables, and some of those are different types of campaign level variables. And so it is not without a lot of rigor, but building the model upfront... and I apologize if I'm using some of those key words, but take the diligence to really think about what the data sets are that are going to come at you and establish what they really tell you, back to my comment ROAS is not ROI. It doesn't mean it's not important, but it's not. And having a data system, and a dashboarding approach, and an operational cadence by which you analyze those and bringing all partners into that for transparency, it clears the air.Andy:I think I worked with partners before that have given us feedback that, "Nobody ever tells us this," right? "And our objectives are never your objectives. They're always different." Right? And so getting alignment upfront and clarity of data flow I think is one of those pieces, no different than the diligence we talked about earlier on frozen fulfillment. A lot of diligence upfront pays off down the road, and actually enables a ton of flexibility. It's just really painful. If I could offer any guidance to winning in omnichannel, it's details, focus on details, because the more detailed oriented you are, the better your system will be and the better you'll understand implications of changes.Stephanie:Yeah. I could see partnerships being lost because of you guys maybe coming in there and being like, "Here's the data points we need. Here's kind of how things work," which maybe needs to be lost if someone doesn't want to do that. But what are the most important data points that you asked from a partner that maybe they weren't comfortable sharing at one point, but now many are on board with doing that? What do you go in saying like, "This is the requirements, here's what we need," and which ones were they maybe more hesitant to share?Andy:Yeah. The propensity or the default position of the retailers is not necessarily to share, and that's not, I don't think, in the spirit of not being a partner, it's in the spirit of, obviously, their goal is to build a category, not necessarily an individual brand, and they're trying to optimize the total pool of brands to elevate their entire category. And so obviously, they don't want to do anything that could be detrimental to the totality of that category growth or detrimental to other brand partners that they may have. Some of that is opting in, some of that is dollars and cents.Andy:There are a number of retailers that have really great platforms for data, and some of that is opting in to those. We've made it a purpose to be data centric in how we approach, not just our retail business or our ecommerce business, all of it. And that may lead to a little bit of a higher non-working/working ratio for what it may be. But that makes us a lot more efficient with all the working dollars in that. And so some of it is dollars and cents and opting into their platforms.Andy:Some of it is having a clarity of that strategy that I mentioned earlier, like, "Here's who I serve by platform," and almost drawing a line that says, "Here's how I view the world. How do you view the world?" And soliciting that. But sometimes it means going in with a point of view. And they may not share that point of view, but at least they'll declare, "I don't share this point of view." And so opt in, have a point of view, and then you'll share results. Also, I think it has to be a two-way street. If I'm unwilling to tell them, "Here's how I'm operating in a direct model," why would I ask them to then tell me what it looks like in an online pickup or delivery model? So, I think there has to be some reciprocity that comes along to that. So, don't be scared to buy data and be more data centric, be clear about your point of view, and then you'll have a partnership, and be okay with some transparency that you otherwise may be not wanting to do in the first place.Stephanie:Yeah, I love that. So, let's talk a little bit about customer acquisition. How are you guys acquiring customers and what are your most successful channels right now, or what are some big bets that you're making in new platforms or maybe you're like, "We weren't on TikTok before, but now we are"? What are you exploring right now?Andy:Yeah. Yes is the answer always. Our team has got a great, I think, pulse for that and a great flexibility for adapting to that. And sometimes it's not just new platforms, sometimes it's new activations on current platforms. I think Reels taught us all a good lesson this year. Obviously, TikTok was a great piece of the puzzle over the last couple of years. So yeah, organically, yeah, definitely continuing to build that out. I think from a paid perspective on new platforms for us, I would say the retail environment is definitely pretty evolving. Andy:Other retailers are pushing their platforms more and bringing on new media partners. Target had their big push. I think it was two years ago when they made their media change. So, yeah, I think retail is an ever evolving world because they're recognizing different to sundry, the Amazons of the world that they're both, yes, retailer, but they're also media marketplace. And if I can get a little more down funnel awareness, consideration and purchase, they're operating in that consideration bucket, because I'm already actively involved in food buying behavior. And so I think that's a really interesting place to be playing.Andy:Yasso in particular at this life stage, though, we are moving significantly in that top of funnel place. And so it isn't necessarily new platforms, but it's new to us because we're reaching growth levels, which is such an exciting moment for any brand, where we have the opportunity to make investments in larger platforms. And so this past year, we did a lot of betting on awareness based platforms that otherwise we wouldn't have probably bet on. But streaming audio was a big win for us in this past year. I think COVID definitely helped consumers even more so get into that space.Stephanie:Like podcasts, you mean?Andy:Yeah, like podcasts. Well done. Yes, like podcasts, and even just music as well. But I think those platforms have become a bigger play, which for traditional food, probably hasn't been top box consideration for media plays, but have done really well for us. And then OTT, I think, continues to build. And so those are not necessarily new platforms, but new to us. And when we think about where we are in our life stage, that gives us opportunities to rethink our total funnel, and that's really exciting, right? So, it's, hey, we have the availability to anchor to spending dollars that are scalable on some of these platforms that we otherwise probably wouldn't have been able to afford originally, and now really evolving our down funnel work with retailers in a different way. So, it's evolving, but it's pretty exciting, actually.Andy:I think that is one of the benefits I've seen from this past year, is it's moved our industry forward and our retailer partners forward. Obviously, it's not to suggest that they were at zero state by any means, but I think it's definitely built a lot of momentum.Stephanie:Yep. And when you're thinking about creating good creatives for these new platforms that you're on, how do you go about making something that really differentiates you guys? I mean, it feels like your space is pretty competitive now. How do you stand out? How do you make ads and audio content that really sets you apart from everyone else?Andy:Yeah. Since we came on, we've thought diligently about the balance of internal external creative capabilities, where we need a differential expertise, where we need flexibility internally, and again, diligence upfront, right? So, that declaration of your brand, what it stands for, what it looks like, being very clear with that, so that as you disseminate across the internal and external content creators, whether that's influencer based or UGC, or whatever it is, you know this is it and this is what it looks like so that your brand identity is well done.Andy:And then I think voice is an interesting place, and voice in two ways. One, is having perspective. I think brands that are able to separate themselves, to your point on the competitive environment, have a really clear voice and perspective on things, and they're willing to take a stand and say, "Here's what we believe." Because consumers, from an engagement perspective, are much more likely to go there. It could bring polarization components to it, definitely, that's a possibility, but it won't bring engagement, right? So, if you don't have voice, if you don't have a perspective, you won't have engagement. So, it's kind of one of those. So, perspective is one.Andy:And then, for us in particular, in our category, I think having a definitive sense of humor. It's a joyful snacking experience, right? I typically don't see a lot of people eating our food without the intention of elevating their mood.Stephanie:Yeah. You can't eat it with a sad face.Andy:No. I mean, you can. I mean, there's the old adage of the breakup with the ice cream-Stephanie:Okay. That's more ice cream.Andy:... but you're doing it to elevate yourself, right? So, most people don't enter that space without the intention of enjoying the experience. And so I think it's important for us to bring that levity and humor to our voice. So, having perspective, having a good sense of humor that's definitive and unique, and having clear sense of art direction is really important. And the last piece I would just say is contextual, right? So, not all creative is the same across. Our organic content team I think does a great job with, "Here's what works in Twitter, and here's what works in TikTok, and here's what works on stories, versus reels, versus feed," and bringing that to the game as well.Stephanie:Yeah, I agree based on some of the things I've seen. All right, let's move over to the Lightning Round. Lightning Round is brought to you by Salesforce Commerce Cloud. This is where I'm going to ask you a question and you have a minute or less to answer. Are you ready, Andy?Andy:Yes, I'm ready.Stephanie:I wish my knuckles cracked so I could do it.Andy:I can't do that either, but I'm ready.Stephanie:We tried. All right.Andy:Yes.Stephanie:First, what one thing will have the biggest impact on ecommerce in the next year?Andy:What one thing will have the biggest impact on ecommerce? I would say, for me, last mile. I think the last mile is going to take a big step forward this next year. I think a lot of companies got caught flat footed on it. They spent the better part of last year figuring it out, and I think you're going to see more retail platforms figuring out last mile and betting big on it.Stephanie:Yeah, I agree. That's a good one. What's the nicest thing anyone's ever done for you?Andy:I love the two words, to of my favorite words. Thank you. So, I will always take a thank you and I always try and give them just because everybody's working really hard right now, personally and professionally, and I just think the smallest thing you can do is just to say thank you. So, thank you for having me, Stephanie.Stephanie:Okay. Thank you for coming on the show, Andy. What one thing do you not understand today that you wish you did?Andy:What one thing do I not understand today that I wish I did? There's so many things that I don't understand. I think the biggest one I had a better feel for honestly was how to get ahead on new organic platforms. That's definitely one of the tougher ones. I think we've built a good flexible ability to adapt to evolutions within platforms, but which ones to bet on just because there's so many, I think that's one I wish I had a better gut feel for it, to be able to jump there faster. As an emerging brand, I feel like that's one of our core competencies, is the flank approach and not getting trapped in the big game. And I wish I had a better feel for emerging organic platforms.Stephanie:Yeah, that does seem tricky to stay on top of, to be the first one on there and to be the one that can organically grow, because it does always say there's a lot arbitrage to be had on platforms in the beginning, especially when they're trying to figure out their maybe advertising programs. I know TikTok for a while there, you can get really good maybe ROIs because the platform was so new, they're figuring out their program. Maybe that's gone now, but that's a good one.Andy:And that's the exact point, is that it does happen quickly too. And I have seen brands be very successful in getting there first and grabbing that attention.Stephanie:Yeah. What's up next on your reading list?Andy:Right now, what is next on my... I'm looking over at my books. It is... and I'll show it to you, here. It is Hello Darkness, My Old Friend, by Sandy Greenberg. This is a book recommended by my father-in-law about the story of Art Garfunkel's college friend who went blind in college and his journey. He's a lawyer, and it's just an incredible story. So, that is next on my reading list.Stephanie:Wow. I'm writing that down. So, what was it? Hello...Andy:Hello Darkness, My Old Friend by Sanford Greenberg, or Sandy Greenberg.Stephanie:All right. I'll get it [crosstalk].Andy:Foreword by Ruth Bader Ginsburg, by the way.Stephanie:Oh, sweet. Okay, now, I'm definitely checking it out.Andy:Yes.Stephanie:All right. And then the last one. What ecommerce tool or piece of tech are you experimenting or most bullish on right now?Andy:Yeah. I'm going to go back to our logistics because I'm bullish that there's going to be a lot of progress on sustainable packaging over the next coming years, and as I mentioned earlier, having sustainable frozen packaging is just fantastic. It makes us feel way better about continuing to grow in this space. But I think there's going to be a lot of technology in the packaging constructs. There's a ton of waste in this space. I think brands are getting way more savvy around designing their first rather than trying to re-architect the other retail packs and then doing the best they can. So, I'm excited to see what comes in kind of more the the operational side as much as anything. That's a personal passion for me, but I'm excited to see how that continues to evolve.Stephanie:Awesome. That's a good one. All right, Andy. Well, thank you for coming on our show and sharing your insights. Where can people learn more about you and Yasso?Andy:Yeah. So, you can find us at yasso.com, for sure. Instagram @Yasso, are the best places, and you can find me on LinkedIn, for sure.Stephanie:Amazing. Thanks so much for joining us.Andy:Absolutely. Thank you, Stephanie.

AUHSD Future Talks
AUHSD Future Talks: Episode 22 (Ben Drutman)

AUHSD Future Talks

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 27, 2021 18:21


In this episode of AUHSD Future Talks, Superintendent Matsuda interviews, Ben Drutman, the Executive Director for the Simon Family Foundation and Simon Scholars Program. He works with a passionate team to create opportunities for high-achieving, low-income and first-generation college students who have an intrinsic desire to succeed despite their personal or economic adversities with the ultimate goal of creating the next generation of leaders. Currently, Ben is leading an expansion of the Simon Scholars Program in Orange County by 100%. Through his professional, volunteer and life experiences, he has learned the value of well-run philanthropic and customer-centric organizations and has seen their abilities to lift others up.Prior to working in philanthropy, Ben was a franchisee of Menchie’s Frozen Yogurt, operating three locations in North County San Diego and managing a team of 36 employees. Prior to Menchie’s, Ben was employed at various restaurants, hotels and resorts where he held many Front of House positions, including Guest Services Manager at the Sheraton Carlsbad Resort & Spa.

Parks n Wrecked
Be Ice Cream or Be Nothing

Parks n Wrecked

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 8, 2020 76:57


Leslie and Ben are celebrating their anniversary, but Leslie’s too busy trying to manage a spat between Pawnee and Eagleton. That means Larry is the lucky recipient of all of Ben’s thoughtful gifts, including a couples massage, a horse-drawn carriage, and ballroom dancing lessons.Meanwhile, April leaves a mean message about Donna on Yelp, Ron takes on veganism and frozen yogurt, and a couple celebrating their 50th anniversary bickers a whole lot. We also get our first glimpse of the Unity Concert! Such exciting times.Plus, Haleigh is upset at many things, we reminisce about the time Sean guzzled wine during his birthday party and got a bunch of comedians mad at him during another birthday party, and the absurdity of Pokemon battles.Also, we apologize for the technical difficulties at the beginning of this episode. Technology is real dumb, y’all. Speaking of which, here’s a great article about TikTok that shows how addictive social media is.EPISODES6, E14: AnniversariesDRINKS OF THE EPISODEA White Wine Blend from Wonderful Wine Co.TOP 5 OF THE EPISODESci-Fi/Fantasy TV showsCATEGORIESArtists

Parks n Wrecked
That Has Never Been True

Parks n Wrecked

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 6, 2020 79:04


Sean STRONGLY dislikes this episode, and he really ain’t wrong. Donna accidentally tweets out something personal from the Parks and Rec Department’s Twitter account, and faces the wrath of big government. Plus Leslie learns something surprising about her one of her prized employees.Meanwhile, Ben and Ron have the best moments of the episode trying to write a new will for Ron, as Ben struggles not to say accounting puns. And Tom has one of his creepiest episodes yet!Plus, we discuss frozen yogurt adventures, playing on slip’n’slides, how Hulu commercials seem to be pretty targeting Sean’s specific viewing habits, and there’s actually some real life parks and rec action in this episode. It seems like that has never been true, so how exciting!EPISODES6, E5: Gin It Up!DRINKS OF THE EPISODEJoey: Old Chub Scotch Ale from Oskar BluesHaleigh: Cape Line Sparkling Cocktail Strawberry LemonadeSean: Leftover Warm Dos EquisTOP 5 OF THE EPISODEFavorite Jokes to TellCATEGORIESSocial Media Networks

Exploring Washington State
Michael Weldon Photography Talking Tacoma, Sandwiches, and more

Exploring Washington State

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 6, 2020 47:14


In this episode our host MacKenzie Passegger has a wide ranging conversation with Mike of Michael Weldon Photography. Episode is full of all sorts of love for Tacoma!Get geeky with some chatter about crop sensors and megapixels.Learn about some of the best places to go for a quick outing in Tacoma.Where is the best sandwich in Tacoma? This vital question be answered.All this and more in Episode 11 of the Exploring Washington State PodcastHere are some links to places mentioned in the podcast.Michael Weldon Photography our guest for this episode and a great photographer.MSM Deli Where Kenzie had her first taste of the Mikes DeluxePeterson Bros. 1111 A sandwich shop and bar on Hilltop in Tacoma.Melon Seed Deli Sandwich shop and Frozen Yogurt in the Oakland Dist. of TacomaIf you want other great ideas of places to visit, or to find out more about people who are making amazing things in Washington State you can visit Explore Washington State.

The Christ-IN Culture

Who Said It: "The world is a mess and I just need to rule it." Was it a politician, Steve, or a character from our topic for this week? Join us to find out as we discuss the comedy musical Dr. Horrible's Sing Along Blog, and what it teaches us about pursuing social justice and Christian moral perfection. In a world full of fake heroes and not quite nice villains, be a Penny. #WelcomeToTheAdventure Media References: A Fairly Odd Movie: Grow Up Timmy Turner (Movie) A Fairly Odd Christmas (Movie) A Fairly Odd Summer (Movie) Rick And Morty (Adult Cartoon) What We Do In The Shadows (TV Series) "The Alexandria Link" by Steve Berry (Book) Community (TV Series) Dr. Horrible's Sing Along Blog (Comedy Musical) Language and humor not for children 'The Saint That is Just Me' by Danielle Rose (Song) Challenges: Find a safe way to perform a corporal or spiritual work of mercy this week and check yourself to make sure you are doing "the right things for the right reasons." Check Us Out Website Twitter Facebook Youtube

Restaurant Executive Mastery
Making Your Business Someone’s Happy Place - Solomon Choi

Restaurant Executive Mastery

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2020 47:42


Solomon Choi, Founder and CEO of self-service Frozen Yogurt brand 16 Handles, shares his thoughts about how to build something people love, hiring the right people who want to be a part of that and how they can help to innovate the business.

Journal Theory | Personal Evolution, Mindset Guidance & Connective Storytelling
Disordered Eating, Body Image & Learning How to Accept Where You Are with Katherine Orcutt

Journal Theory | Personal Evolution, Mindset Guidance & Connective Storytelling

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2019 61:45


Personal Growth, Trust, Disordered Eating, Depression, Kegels, Frozen Yogurt, Chakras, and Hypnosis- this is just a snippet of what Katherine Orcutt  and I chat about in today’s episode. I haven’t had this much fun recording for the Journal Theory Podcast in a long time! Katherine and I have been in each other’s lives for about 5 years and what started as a workplace connection has quickly turned into a close friendship. Katherine and I have walked a similar path, particularly when it comes to our careers and personal growth, but she’s got her own story to share and today we dive into how she faced her disordered eating habits and has been growing into a woman who accepts and honors herself as she is right now. Listen to the Full Episode to get all the Goods! Join the Community on Facebook! Make a BOLD decision to transform. Want More Goodies to Use in your Every Day Life? Enjoy more Journal Theory with Workbooks, Printable Planners, and Journal Templates on Etsy! Want to Work with Me? Book a Free Call! Get your Greens in! Use “GRATEFUL” at Organifishop.com for 15%off your order! Promo code Available until December 31, 2019.

Journal Theory | Personal Evolution, Mindset Guidance & Connective Storytelling
Disordered Eating, Body Image & Learning How to Accept Where You Are with Katherine Orcutt

Journal Theory | Personal Evolution, Mindset Guidance & Connective Storytelling

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2019 61:45


Personal Growth, Trust, Disordered Eating, Depression, Kegels, Frozen Yogurt, Chakras, and Hypnosis- this is just a snippet of what Katherine Orcutt  and I chat about in today’s episode. I haven’t had this much fun recording for the Journal Theory Podcast in a long time! Katherine and I have been in each other’s lives for about 5 years and what started as a workplace connection has quickly turned into a close friendship. Katherine and I have walked a similar path, particularly when it comes to our careers and personal growth, but she’s got her own story to share and today we dive into how she faced her disordered eating habits and has been growing into a woman who accepts and honors herself as she is right now. Listen to the Full Episode to get all the Goods! Join the Community on Facebook! Make a BOLD decision to transform. Want More Goodies to Use in your Every Day Life? Enjoy more Journal Theory with Workbooks, Printable Planners, and Journal Templates on Etsy! Want to Work with Me? Book a Free Call! Get your Greens in! Use “GRATEFUL” at Organifishop.com for 15%off your order! Promo code Available until December 31, 2019.

Meier Hall Dean's List
Let Froyo Be Froyo...

Meier Hall Dean's List

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2019 53:24


Kyara Sameuls, Megan Napod, and Adriana Santana respond to a story about Frozen Yogurt and discuss the difference between discernment and overthinking when it comes to responding to an invitation. Special thanks to Jonathan "Debow" DeWeber for sharing his story with us! 

Bodega Boys
Ep 153: Big Bodega Balls

Bodega Boys

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 1, 2019 84:56


The brand is strong! The Bronx's very own Desus Nice & THE KID MERO aka the Bodega Boys are giving you their irreverent yet hilarious takes on all things pop culture. Live from the Milk Studios jam room! This week: Frozen Yogurt, Ingrid, We design shoes, Caribbean leaders, Rip Nipsey and more!

Real Bitches Real Tears
2 - TV, Hangovers, and FroYo

Real Bitches Real Tears

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 28, 2019 45:16


Jenna and Rachel are a great combo of silly and serious this episode. They tackle the complicated feelings around a recent interaction with gun violence but also have a light-hearted conversation about motivation. Join the conversation by emailing your own stories and experiences to RBRTpodcast@gmail.com. Thanks for listening!

Everything's Coming Up Simpsons
Treehouse of Horror III w/ Will Campos

Everything's Coming Up Simpsons

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 14, 2019 63:26


We love a good off season Treehouse of Horror conversation. This week, Story Break's Will Campos (Video Game High School, Hulu's RocketJump: The Show, and Dimension 404) joins us to chat about Treehouse of Horror III. We'll also talk about the things that terrified us as kids including: Mars Attacks, A Clockwork Orange and the Twilight Zone. This episode, probably has one of the best Treehouse of Horror gags burned into your memory, too. Yep … we're gonna talk about Frozen Yogurt … which we call Frogurt! It's good … but it's cursed … and that's bad. 

Sleep With Me
684 - The Good Place to Sleep 9/10

Sleep With Me

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2018 64:02


Soft Serve vs Frozen Yogurt vs Ice Cream will be the swirls that ladle the cream into your dream. (You can find all of our sponsors or become a patron on our new websitewww.sleepwithmepodcast.com story starts at about 18:30) Tonight’s episode is sponsored by Casper.Get $50 toward select mattresses by visitingwww.casper.com/sleepwith and using “sleepwith”at checkout. Terms and Conditions apply. You can be sure of your purchase with Casper’s 100 night risk-free, sleep-on-it trial. Tonight’s episode is sponsored by Brooklinen, luxury bedding, at amazing prices. You have to try these sheets today!Goto Brooklinen.comwhere there is anexclusive offerjust for Sleep With Me listeners. Get $20 off AND free shipping when you use promo code [WITHME] at Brooklinen.com. Brooklinen is SO confident that they offer a risk-free 60-night satisfaction guarantee and a lifetime warranty on all of their sheets and comforters!  https://spoonuniversity.com/lifestyle/ice-cream-differences http://healthyeating.sfgate.com/nutrition-frozen-yogurt-vs-ice-cream-1525.html https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carson_Daly https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/NottingHill(film) scroll down to sleepless moments https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/NixonWhiteHouse_tapes https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Barry_Diller https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gel_pen https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ding_Dong https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arch_bridge

Kochblogradio Foodtruck Radio DAS ORIGINAL
Foodtruck Radio Uncle Yo's

Kochblogradio Foodtruck Radio DAS ORIGINAL

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 26, 2018 30:36


Uncle Yo´s ist der Foodtruck für alle süssen Naschkatzen. Unter dem Motto "sweet foodtrucks - feinster frozen yogurt, leckerer Kaiserschmarrn und italienische Kaffeespezialitäten to go!" sind Markus Schwartz und Michael Schmidt als Pioniere der Foodtruckszene seit 2013 On Tour. In der Show sprechen Klaus P. Wünsch und Tim Faber mit Markus Schwartz über die Entwicklung des Erfolgskonzepts für Frozen Yogurt zu einer Zeit, in der man das in Franken noch garnicht so richtig kannte. Und auch ein Rezept zum Nachmachen wird verraten. Die Foodtruck Radio Shows mit Musik zwischen den Talks, die Euch garantiert ein gutes Gefühl gibt und noch mehr Hunger auf Streetfood macht, laufen jeden Mittwoch von 11.00 - 12.00 Uhr im Liveradio. Schaltet mal das Webradio ein.

Erfolgsrezepte aus Leidenschaft - Der Food Podcast für Ernährung ohne Religion!
05 #STORYTIME - Zwischen Fast Food und Superfoods in den USA - ERFOLGSREZEPTE AUS LEIDENSCHAFT

Erfolgsrezepte aus Leidenschaft - Der Food Podcast für Ernährung ohne Religion!

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2018 33:57


Anfangs direkt meine 4 American Style Rezepte der Folge für euch: KALE SALAD MANHATTAN STYLE PHILLY CHEESE STEAK SANDWICH MAC & CHEESE MIT BLUMENKOHL AMERICAN APPLE PIE Darüber hinaus solltet ihr in meiner Kategorie American Style vorbeischauen;) Pancakes, Cheesecakes, Cookies, Burger und Co. warten auf euch - auch gesunde, ausgewogene Varianten. Meine VLOGS aus den USA findet ihr unter folgender YouTube Playlist Einfach NachschlagEn goes USA Bei Fragen und sonstige Anregungen schicke mir gerne eine Mail an: info@einfach-nachschlagen.de   Empfehlung des Tages: USA kulinarisch - Gabis Blog! mit amerikanischen Rezepten von A bis Z und für jede Festivität!   UND SONST SO? Mehr zu meinem Blog findet ihr: Auf meiner Website - einfach-nachschlagen.de Dort gibt´s die REZEPTE und alle Blogartikel zum Nachschlagen für euch! Natürlich bin ich auch fleißig auf Social Media unterwegs: Auf meinem Instagram Channel Auf meinem Facebook Channel Auf meinem Pinterest-Channel UND auf YouTube - Meine Anfänge in Sachen Videos haha - wer sich für seine ersten Projekte nicht schämt, hat was falsch gemacht;)   Kurzfassung der Inhalte (FOLGE): Meine kulinarischen Erfahrungen in den USA 2016! Was ist "amerikanische Küche" ?! „American Style“ hinsichtlich Kochen & Backen ist für mich ein Melting Pot aller Länderküchen. Das Land der unbegrenzten Möglichkeiten verspricht auch in Punkto der kulinarischen Möglichkeiten so einiges. Die Bandbreite hierbei ist weitaus größer als Burger und Bacon Stripes, wenngleich diese kulinarischen Gelüste natürlich nicht fehlen dürfen. Inspiriert euch bei Rezepten bei denen eure Soul Food Träume hundertprozentig erfüllt werden. Außerdem möchte ich bisherige Grenzen sprengen – sei es durch nicht ganz Diät-kompatible Rezepte, etwas mehr an Bacon & Cheese oder durch Kombinationen, die ihr so noch nie gesehen habt. Zudem „Rezepte für besondere Tage und Anlässe“ – sei es die Halloween Party, die Super Bowl Nacht oder Thanksgiving – Amerikaner lieben Events und Feierlichkeiten! Auch gehört Craft Beer für mich nunmehr untrennbar zur amerikanischen Kulinarik. Während meiner Aufenthalte habe ich mich quer durch die Menüs der Craft Beer Breweries probiert. So manch Barfood wie ein klassisches Philly Cheesesteak Sandwich oder die ultimativen Sweet Potato Fries lassen mich nicht mehr los. Individuelle, hausgemachte Suppen und Dips auf Craft Beer Basis, da geht so einiges. Nicht zuletzt kredenze ich in diesem Genre für euch amerikanische Snacks für Zwischendurch und Überall. Inspiriert im einschlägigen Coffee Shop der Wahl oder beim Tailgating vor dem Match des University Football Teams (eine Art geselliges Zusammenkommen vor dem Spiel) – das Credo heißt im kulinarischen Sinne „Breakfast and BBQ all day long“. Achja: Cookies oder Donuts als Pendant zu Hot Dogs und Mac and Cheese gehen immer oder? Süß trifft auf salzig gehört nämlich ebenso zur amerikanischen Kulinarik (auch auf dem selben Teller). Ich sage nur Salted Caramel und Pancakes mit Ahornsirup & Bacon. Um einige der (wahren) Vorurteile etwas zu brechen, wird es hier und da aber auch gesunde, nahrhafte Varianten aus Übersee geben. New York City, Seattle, Portland und Co. – die kulinarischen Trends starten hier, ziehen anschließend durch die States und dann um die ganze Welt! Manches kann man durchaus gebrauchen sei es Frozen Yogurt oder ein gescheiter Smoothie.Ihr seht Nordamerika (Kanada eingeschlossen) hat einiges zu bieten… The American Way of Cooking and Baking: „The sky is the limit“. Nachfolgende Rezepte werden angesprochen: KALE SALAD MANHATTAN STYLE PHILLY CHEESE STEAK SANDWICH MAC & CHEESE MIT BLUMENKOHL AMERICAN APPLE PIE     Kurzfassung der Inhalte (PODCAST-gesamt): Einseitige Ernährungs-Religionen wird es hier bewusst nicht geben! Genuss mit frischer, saisonaler Küche. Klassische Rezepte mit modernen Anstrich, das ist mein Anspruch. Lernt Erfolgsrezepte (von mir und meinen Gästen) kennen! Macht euch Kochen & Backen auch wieder zu einer festen Gewohnheit und Leidenschaft. Warum empfinden meine Gäste und ich so eine Leidenschaft für das Thema "Essen & Trinken"? Einfach Nachhören, um Inspiration und Motivation zu tanken. "Keine Zeit zum Kochen? Wie machst du das? Boah ich habe schon wieder so leckere Bilder gesehen, doch selbst würde ich das nie schaffen..." STOP - in meinem Podcast möchte ich mit diesen Trugschlüssen aufräumen und zeigen, dass es KEINE Ausrede gibt sich nicht gescheit zu ernähren oder selbst mal den Kochlöffel in die Hand zu nehmen. Manchmal braucht man heutzutage nichtmals mehr selber nachzuschlagen, um an Wissen und Inspiration zu gelangen - in meinem Podcast könnt ihr meine kulinarischen Ideen oder Anregungen auch "Einfach Nachhören"! SOWIE danach: Direkt den Kochlöffel in die Hand nehmen, die Einkaufsliste schreiben oder fix das Rezept auf meinem Blog ausdrucken, um dann loszulegen. Macht die Hürde klein und kocht/backt einfach los! Gutes Essen ist Lebensqualität! Genuss und Achtsamkeit in Sachen Ernährung gehen in der beschleunigten Welt heutzutage leider schnell verloren. Hierfür werde ich in meinem Podcast einstehen und zeigen, warum dem so ist. Welche Formate werden geboten? Kulinarische Anekdoten aus meinem Leben, Erfolgsrezepte simpel erklärt, Tricks & Kniffe für die Küche. Außerdem Interviews - das heißt: Inspiration von leidenschaftlichen "Foodies & Drinkies" aus meinem Umfeld. Ich lege euch meine persönlichen Standpunkte dar und blicke dabei hier und da vielleicht auch mal etwas über den kulinarischen Tellerrand. Im Fokus steht aber ganz klar das Thema - Sich bewusst Zeit nehmen für frisches, selbstgekochtes Essen. Für Feedback zu den Folgen, Themenvorschlägen und Anregungen aller Art zum Podcast kontaktiert mich gerne per Mail oder das Kontaktformular hier. Euer Fred

Make Room For Sports
Episode 731: The Grunt-O-Meter

Make Room For Sports

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 18, 2017 71:03


Dave is drinking Finland's biggest Negroni, Mikal is waylaid in Costco, and Mike and Simon are more or less regular. FOR NO GOOD REASON we critique academic residencies from the right and ourselves from the left, but as is GOOD AND PURE we can only be ourselves, so we pass the time CRAPPING OUR PANTS about underwater welding, coral reef poetry, curling, and Mölkky, which means we are BOUND BY LAW to reflect on the relationship between DEEP PERSONAL SHAME and FROZEN YOGURT. After that--and only because of some TRULY DRACONIAN LABOR LAWS--we grin and bear it through the tediousness of the ESPYs, the Mayweather/MacGregor press tour hellscape, the moral difficulty of googling female tennis stars, Wimbledon specifically and in general, and Lonzo Ball.

Is This Horny Podcast
Is This Horny # 4 Velcro / Ugly Running Shoes (Not Nikes)

Is This Horny Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2016 11:48


welcome to Is This Horny? the podcast where we ask life's most elusive question: is this horny? Today we have guest Mollie Miller to talk velcro, ugly running shoes and compare Ice Cream v. Frozen Yogurt. Find me @cuteflesh everywhere and Mollie @babydogpicnic on Twitter.

Please, Finish Your Book!
006: Jacques McNeil | Life Happens

Please, Finish Your Book!

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 29, 2016 39:34


Jacques McNeil_Life Happens: 30 Strategies for Triumphant Living Jacques McNeil’s passion is equipping women with the tools necessary to courageously live a life of purpose. She is the founder and president of W.I.T.N.E.S.S. Book Club, a licensed Evangelist, motivational speaker, corporate image consultant, professional development consultant, and an instructional designer at UCLA Health Systems. She is the wife of David McNeil, pastor of Transforming Lives Community Church, COGIC and they live in Los Angeles, California with their miracle daughter, Micaela. Icebreaker Choices ("what do you prefer") Mild, Shopping in a store, Car, Gluten Free Waffle, Pie, Ocean, Bicycle, Frozen Yogurt, Movie Theater, Library The Book Power of Me Time Triumphing amidst adversity Man in trench coat with a Gun Embracing your imperfections Your waiting is not in vain Fibroid Cysts The Author From Canton to Los Angeles Writer, Wallstreet aspirations, Corporate Training Women’s book club - W.I.T.N.E.S.S. Personal Hygiene Gift bags to women on Skid Row You were born for this by Bruce Wilkinson The Mindset Wrote monthly articles for book club which led to the book idea Busy with book club, church, annual events, marriage, daughter, "go-live" at work You have to be intentional if you want to get it done Is what I have to say good enough? Find a writing mentor/coach/accountability partner Thank You for finishing your book Jacques and Thank You for sharing your message with the world. http://lifehappensbook.org/ https://www.facebook.com/jacques.mcneil https://www.instagram.com/jacquesmcneil/ https://twitter.com/jacquesmcneil Thank You for finishing your book Jacques and Thank You for sharing your message and advice with the world.

Double Bill
Frozen Yogurt v. Gelato | Double Bill Nugget 8

Double Bill

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 21, 2016 24:38


Alex Collyard joins us in our continuing series of audience suggestions. We present for your edification frozen yogurt v. gelato, the case of the century! Will frozen yogurt see itself vindicated, and its status as ice cream’s healthy successor restored? Or will the Double Bill judges find for gelato and its marshmallowy texture and overall presentation? […] The post Frozen Yogurt v. Gelato | Double Bill Nugget 8 appeared first on NoisePicnic Podcast Network.

Today's Entrepreneur
2013/09/16 Yeh! Yogurt

Today's Entrepreneur

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2013 35:38


FL Consultant: Nick Moraitis, Tax Services Not only is Frozen Yogurt & Café a great story of local entrepreneurs making a mark on the international business community, but brothers Jon and Marvin will also be able to give our listeners insight into the world of franchising.

Tracking Shots
Tracking Shots Episode 7: Speed Racer

Tracking Shots

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 16, 2013


Horse tranquilizers. The look of Speed Racer. Opera dialogue. Zions all the way down. Pete does not want to have fun. On cartoon set direction. Lobster bisque. Going to a sexual place. Frozen Yogurt for Roderick On The Line. Albuquerque. Unsatisfactory interaction with ShinobiNinja. Fake geek girl bullshit. The Snuffleupagus protocol. NSACC. Are you willing to drink your urine mixed with the urine of another person? Direct Download     iTunes

Satellite Sisters
Satellite Sisters May 28, 2012: Classic Memorial Day Show

Satellite Sisters

Play Episode Listen Later May 28, 2012 44:19


Listen to a classic Satellite Sisters Memorial Day show from a few years ago.  Lab Rats Sheila and Monica tackle Frozen Yogurt today. You'll want to hear their report before making your frozen confection choices for this summer.  Plus some special Memorial Day emails from listeners serving the US abroad.  Meanwhile, we have spent this weekend sprucing up our website www.satellitesisters.com so that it easier for you to find all of our shows.  Let us know how you listen:  iTunes? Satellite Sisters Android app? Pocast Box iPhone app? Stitcher Radio?  We'd love to know more about how you find us and where you listen.

Leben in Schnipseln
SM012 Zu modern

Leben in Schnipseln

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2012 5:24


Es wird alles aufgenommen, Distimia, Charles Bradley, Im Krankenhaus aufgewacht, Robert Crumb, Hörspielkino, SpaceMonk, Frozen Yogurt.