Depois de dois episódios muito legais sobre viagens (138 e 141) recebemos várias perguntas sobre... dinheiro! Como fazer para se programar para uma viagem, quanto levar, como levar? Convidamos a Luana Alves para falar disso. Além de ser planejadora financeira com certificação CEA, tem levado uma vida nômade, vivendo em diferentes cidades e países. Muitas dicas preciosas para quem vai viajar, mandar filhos para intercâmbio e afins. Dá o play e confira! Para saber mais sobre a Luana: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/planej.ando/ Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/luana-alves-cea-355449ab/ Dicas da Luana: - livro “Nudge: Como tomar melhores decisões sobre saúde, dinheiro e felicidade” de Richard H. Thaler, ganhador do prêmio Nobel de economia, e Cass R. Sunstein - Série “Street Food” na Netflix - Filme “Into the Wild” na Amazon Prime - Sites mencionados: - Nomad: https://nomadglobal.com/ - C6: https://www.c6bank.com.br/ - BS2: https://www.bancobs2.com.br/ - Wise: https://wise.com/ - Western Union: https://www.westernunion.com/br/pt/home.html - Seguros Promo: https://www.segurospromo.com.br/ Episódios citados: Ep 138 “Divagando pelo mundo” com Juliana e Ricard Ep 141 “Aposentadoria pelo mundo” com João Batista Alencastro Ep 87 “Profissão Mercante” com Raphael Sales e Lucas Almeida Assine o canal, siga-nos nas redes sociais e interaja conosco: Caco Santos: @cacosantos_cfp gfai.com.br/cacosantos linkedin.com/in/cacosantos-cfp/ Leandro Paiva: @planejador_leandro_paiva gfai.com.br/leandropaiva linkedin.com/in/leandro-leal-paiva-b329b323/
Michael Wieder joins the Wavebreak Podcast to share how Lalo is running a distributed company for parents, by parents, while prioritizing ‘doing the right thing' over all else.In this episode you'll learn:How Michael approaches product seeding with celebrities and influencers by treating them like family.How Lalo tripled the size of their distributed team without hurting their family-first ethos.How to think about marketing holistically and better relate to your audience by talking to your customers.Michael Wieder is Co-Founder, President, and CMO at Lalo, a company making baby and toddler products you'll be proud to own.Links MentionedLaloLearn more about Wavebreak: the email & CRM agency for high-growth DTC brandsSponsored by...Klaviyo — Over 265,000 innovative brands are growing their businesses by listening and understanding to cues from their customers--easily turning that information into valuable marketing messages used to build highly segmented, automated email & SMS campaigns, such as win back campaigns or abandoned cart recovery and more.Okendo — The new standard in customer reviews for high-growth Shopify brands. Okendo is helping over 4,000 of the fastest-growing Shopify retailers such as Kim Kardashian's underwear label- SKIMS, Nomad, and Buck Mason to leverage their most powerful asset; their customers. They offer super affordable monthly subscriptions starting at $29. Visit Okendo.io to learn more.Recharge — Over 15,000 merchants have launched and scaled their subscription business with Recharge. Be it a curated monthly box, recurring necessities or access to exclusive perks, Recharge powers billions of dollars in annual processing for more than 50 million subscribers.
How do you choose the perfect coding bootcamp? After graduating bootcamp, how do you find the right job? Jai Bhagat is a UI Engineer working on Nomad, a flexible container orchestrator. He is currently building a free course to help fellow bootcamp grads who are struggling to get hired. Jai has personally worked with 60 bootcamp grads to get them hired and has studied 100+ existing bootcamps to determine the best ones to enroll in. In this episode, we discuss common misconceptions about bootcamps, how to determine the right bootcamp for you, which questions to ask before enrolling, how to find a job afterward, and much more. Mentioned in This Episode: choice.crd.co Ship30for30 CIRR Myers Briggs Personality Test DISC Personality Test Principles You Personality Test by Ray Dalio freeCodeCamp How to Teach Adults by Dan Spalding Bootcamp: Turing School Bootcamp: Codesmith Bootcamp: Rithm Bootcamp: Launch School Bootcamp: App Academy Bootcamp: Hack Reactor Icky Guy Reach Out by Molly Beck Instagram @blossoming_tech Twitter @blossoming_tech LinkedIn /blossoming-technologist Twitter @marisahoenig LinkedIn /marisahoenig Connect with Jai: Twitter @ChaiWithJai Follow Blossoming Technologist: Instagram @blossoming_tech Twitter @blossoming_tech LinkedIn /blossoming-technologist Connect with Marisa: Twitter @marisahoenig LinkedIn /marisahoenig Credits: Podcast Production by Marisa Hoenig Video & Audio Editing by Podlab (Private) Limited Social Media Marketing by Lucy Zheng Cover Art by Kendal Goodell @goodelldesigns
TUNE IN TO LEARN:Exciting transformation for FOOD SCHOOL Smarter Stronger Leaner podcast and my nomadic story made with Brian Kelly and 5th Avenue Sounds studio, Playa Del Creators from blue beaches of Playa Del Carmen, upcoming nomadic hot spot! JOIN US!PS Some brain advice is unavoidable
In this episode feminist and trauma theologian Karen O'Donnell shares her experiences of repeated reproductive loss. Describing the physical, emotional and spiritual impact, she explores the complexity of faith from the perspective of the miscarrying person. Karen brings thoughtful sensitivity to a reality that has often been ignored and offers her responses to some of the many questions we are likely to encounter in the face of trauma, suffering and grief. Interview starts at 16m 06s Show Notes → Nomad is able to produce episodes like this one because a group of faithful listeners help us pay the bills. Our supporters gain access to the Nomad community - which manifests as Nomad Book Club and The Beloved Listener Lounge - and bonus episodes, such as Nomad Contemplations, Nomad Devotionals and Nomad Revisited. And you may find yourself the proud owner of a Beloved Listener mug! Head over to our Patreon page and our own members page to donate. You might also want to have a look at our blog, which we use to share the stories of the evolving faith of our podcast listeners. And if you're looking for other people to share this journey with, then register on our Listener Map and our Nomad Gathering Facebook page, and see if any other nomads are in your area.
The roots of the word ‘Nomad' dates back to an extremely early Indo-European word, ‘nomos'. After towns and cities are built and more people settle, ‘Nomad' comes to describe people who live without walls and beyond boundaries. Now, the word is used by settled people - for some with a sense of romantic nostalgia, and for others, it carries an implicit judgement that such people are wanderers of no fixed abode. Yet, often overlooked, Nomads have fostered and refreshed civilisation throughout our history.Anthony Sattin is a journalist, broadcaster and author. Anthony joins Dan to trace the transformative and often bloody relationship between settled and mobile societies, from the Neolithic revolution to the 21st century via the rise and fall of the Roman Empire and the great nomadic empires of the Arabs and Mongols.Produced by Hannah WardMixed and Mastered by Dougal PatmoreIf you'd like to learn more, we have hundreds of history documentaries, ad-free podcasts and audiobooks at History Hit - subscribe today! To download the History Hit app please go to the Android or Apple store. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
#142: Jason Rault is the Co-founder of Nomad Sound Systems which is the single source for all concert audio equipment needs. Jason is also the curator behind Rhythm Lab which buys, restores, & rents and sells vintage & new gear. @jasonrault @ianlenhart
Felipe e Rebeca comentam as últimas notícias do mundo dos parques e resorts de Orlando e explicam porque as galhofas cinematográficas ainda arrancam o suado dinheiro do trabalhador. Dicas do que assistir, o que não assistir e por que um senhor de quase 60 anos anda arrancando suspiros pelo mundo. Aproveite o código promocional exclusivo do Rumo a Orlando e crie sua conta na Nomad para enviar dólares para os EUA com uma das menores cotações do mercado, ter uma conta americana, um cartão de débito sem taxas e ainda receber 10 dólares de presente. Crie sua conta utilizando este link: https://nomad.onelink.me/wIQT/rumoaorlando e cadastre o código RUMOAORLANDO10 para receber seu presente.
Khristee Rich is a holistic health expert, healer, and writer who advocates for women's health and wellness. With over twenty years as a researcher and seventeen years as a holistic expert, she empowers women to heal their chronic conditions and trauma using a holistic approach, her powerful energy work, and the natural medicine of the Earth, so that they become healthy, joyful women and make the impact they desire in their lives. She is currently writing a three book series on childbirth around the world through a holistic perspective. In this episode, Khristee shares her story of overcoming a 15 year chronic illness naturally in one month, how she became her own health advocate through the belief that she would get better, and practices and modalities that supported her healing process naturally. Connect With Khristee: Website: www.thedancingcurtain.com Facebook: www.facebook.com/thedancingcurtain Instagram: www.instagram.com/khristeerich nOMad Links: Become a nOMad Supporter and support us in keeping The Space In Between ad free & get invited to our free monthly nOMad events here: https://www.thenomadcollective.org/purchase/151633-The-nOMad-Supporter?landing_page_id=241947 Join The nOMad Collective Membership! Click here to learn more here: https://www.thenomadcollective.org/the-nomad-collective-membership Embody your radiance in Costa Rica November 12-19 2022! Learn more and save your spot now: https://www.thenomadcollective.org/costa-rica-retreat-november-2022 Purchase nOMad Founder, Phoebe Leona's, new book Dear Radiant One… out NOW on Amazon: https://www.amazon.com/Dear-Radiant-One-Emotional-Transformational/dp/1955272174/ref=tmm_pap_swatch_0?_encoding=UTF8&qid=&sr=
Artist: Sergey Nomad / Shadow Wano Label: Kosa Records Genre: Downtempo / Organic House Release Date: 30.06.2022 Beatport: https://www.beatport.com/release/brahmastra/3759143 About the EP-* In ancient Indian Texts, the Brahmastra (Sanskrit: ब्रह्मास्त्र, IAST: Brahmāstra) and its variants, the Higher brahmastra , and Brahmashirsha astra, are supernatural weapons collectively called Brahma weapons. The Brahmashirsha astra is a weapon that is said to be able to destroy the universe, capable of destroying creation and vanquishing all beings. They are the most destructive, powerful, and irresistible weapons mentioned in Hinduism. These weapons are all created by Lord Brahma. It is termed as a fiery weapon that creates a fierce fireball, blazing up with terrible flames and countless horrendous thunder flashes. When discharged, all nature including trees, oceans, and animals tremble, and the sky surrounds with flame, glaciers melt and mountains shatter with copious noise all around. When used, the Brahmastra which is person-centric can destroy a powerful enemy if he doesn't possess an alternate counter weapon. If it is Bhrmashirsha Astra it makes collateral damage and every useful resource in a given area and prevents even a single blade of grass from ever growing in that area again. It is mentioned in Epic that there will be no rainfall for 12 Brahma years (1 Brahma year = 3.11 Trillion Human years; 12 Brahma years = 37.32 Trillion Human years) and climate conditions will worsen. The strike of the Brahmastra will eventually destroy everything. Arjuna and Ashwatthama almost used the Brahmashira astra against each other near the end of the Kurukshetra War, however both were stopped by Narada, Krishna and Vyasa to prevent the destruction of the world. Kosa Records: www.facebook.com/spiritualdeeptech Soundcloud: @kosh-a Instagram: www.instagram.com/kosa.musica Sergey Nomad: www.facebook.com/snomadmusic Soundcloud: @sergey-nomad Instagram: www.instagram.com/snomadmusic CONTACT (DHM): Email — firstname.lastname@example.org
Scott Peppet serves as the President of Chai Trust Company LLC, the private trust company that serves as the family office for Sam Zell (https://www.egizell.com/people/sam-zell/) and his family. Equity Group Investments (https://www.egizell.com/), a division of Chai trust, provides investment management services on its behalf. From 2000 to 2018, Scott was a professor of Law at the University of Chicago where he focused on Bargaining, Dispute Resolution, Translational Law, and the complexities of multigenerational family enterprises. Scott speaks regularly on Family Offices, Private Trust companies as well as Intergenerational Leadership while also maintaining an active website (https://scottpeppet.com/). Scott is a G2 family member. He is Sam Zell's son-in-law, having married Sam's eldest daughter. Standout Quotes: * "Business works on short wavelengths and family works on very long wavelengths" - [Peter Evans, Scott] * "What does it mean to try and help family members really develop and really take ownership, so they can figure out how to deploy what they have?" - [Scott] * "There are many different kinds of wealth… you probably aren't put on the earth to grow the financial capital, there's lots of professionals who can help you do that" - [Scott] * "Too often, the implicit message sent to family members is 'this system is really here to steward the money" - [Scott] * “Families rarely fail for taking too much risk, they fail for taking too little risk” - [Scott] * "My goal is to create a family-focused office, not a family office, and a trusted company, not a Trust company" - [Scott] * "If you want to succeed you have to have a family that understands what you're doing" - [Scott] Key Takeaways: * Scott is the President of Chai Trust Company, LLC, the private trust company that serves as the family office for Sam Zell and his family. Equity Group Investments, a division of Chai trust, provides investment management services on its behalf. From 2000 to 2018, Scott was a professor of Law at the University of Chicago where he focused on Bargaining, Dispute Resolution, Translational Law, and the complexities of multigenerational family enterprises. He speaks on Family Offices, Private Trust companies as well as Intergenerational Leadership while also maintaining his active website. Scott is a G2 family member, as he is Sam Zell's son-in-law. * Scott got married to Sam's older daughter 20 years ago while he was already teaching as a Law professor. Since then he got increasingly curious about family enterprises till he fully transitioned into working in the family enterprise. After a few months of knowing each other, they started dating but Scott had no idea about her family wealth till she opened up about it. * About Sam Zell: Sam is a serial entrepreneur, who first built a business in Real Estate, following which he turned to distressed Corporate Investing in the 80s, and then in the 90s, he created some of the largest REITs in the US today. He has continued to work on REITs and corporate investing since then. He has done several businesses over the years. Sam is also known for his straight talk, always making his stand clear in any discussion. He is also very astute and broad in his thinking. * As a Law professor, Scott worked on conflict intervention with corporations all over the world. When he started having kids, he got curious about how the family wealth could be managed productively for the family, especially for the kids. Sam encouraged him to work on it. Some authors that stood out in Scott's study were Jay Hughes and John Davis. * Scott describes the family structure; at the time Scott joined the family, Sam was 59 years, his 3 children were in their 30s, and as of now, there are 9 grandchildren. There was a form of governance structure, a board with his 3 children which wasn't functional as Sam made most decisions. However, now there has been a need to rebuild the structure as the company has evolved and this has been a huge part of Scott's focus since he moved full-time into the family enterprise. He has had to put in a lot of work to fully understand how the family enterprise functions; to make things change in a family system that often moves very slowly, you have to know where you're going. It involves a combination of urgency and patience, while thinking long-term, steps need to be taken early and consistently. Most of the family members are not employees, some of them are on the board. There is one board with both independent and family directors. * The business continues to be eclectic, investing across all kinds of sectors, especially with the benefit of permanent long-term capital. At the same time, complex actions and decisions can be taken quickly. Also, family learning and development are being built as the kids grow to become adults. * In the inflationary period currently, the business finds smaller companies that need capital and expertise to grow to the next level; companies that would rather grow their equity than sell to a PE company. These companies are great partners for the business since their interests are already aligned to grow the equity. * While most families would rather have more joy over more money, the reality is that many family members Scott has met around the world don't have that much joy or self-possessed ability to do things in the world. They often feel enmeshed in a family structure they have little control over. This is not good for the family or the external world that could be benefitting from the good such families could accomplish. * Laying the foundation for the next generation practically, Scott uses some rules. The first is based on the 5 Capitals; Not everyone is supposed to grow financial capital but they can add to the overall well-being of the family by building on the other forms of capital. Unfortunately, the experience in most families is that stewarding the money is the main goal, which is an implicit frame that must be dissolved. The second one is that each family member should participate meaningfully in every learning experience. Doing this means creating activities or agendas that are not solely about financial capital or the enterprise, although as the kids get older they get interested in the business itself. * To assess how well you're building human capital, score how often you were talking about money over the last few years in your family meeting. Most times it forms a huge percentage of those meetings, but in a setting where money isn't the focus, there is a push to find other topics that can help people open up. Scott's family has started experimenting with these kinds of meetings interspersed with other activities. * These kinds of meetings expose several overlapping purposes, help family members connect, offer a chance for content transfer, and contribute to self-development and self-growth. Different topics are often discussed and it becomes obvious how they are related. Listeners are encouraged to check Scott's curriculum diagram on his website. * There is often a dichotomy between responsible stewards and lazy inheritors, however, managing inherited wealth can be complicated. The general goal is to cultivate engaged owners and integrate financial capital into their lives productively, but there is no concrete formula on how to do it. * Most family offices should just be Money offices because all their time is focused on financial capital and legal risk such that the family itself is secondary. On the other hand, a family-focused office is there to grow the family's human capital as much as the financial capital. * Trust companies around the world have become ubiquitous in wealthy families although they often don't have much life in them. However, a trusted company is a part of the family ecosystem which goes beyond managing money to a level of trust-building with the family. That forms the basis of how Scott decides on whether or not progress is being made; 'what is the level of trust in the system?'. Not to downplay the role of financial investment, but there has to be synergy within the system. * Over the long term, families rarely fail for taking too much risk, they fail for taking too little risk. They focus so much on preservation because they are afraid of taking risks, and they wither in the end. Sam Zell still takes as much risk as he used to, not as a gamble but with a critical assessment of each situation. It is important to preserve the investment company with its risk-taking culture, and at the same time grow a family that can continue such activity over time. * The family enterprise avoids governing by committee, especially on the investment side, so as to move quickly. Having family members behind an entity is not a bad idea but there's no point in having many family members making every investment decision. In Scott's family enterprise, this bureaucracy is avoided by ensuring decisions are narrowed down to the exact professionals. Other bigger family questions can be discussed by the family as a whole. Mike's family employs Adhocracy which encourages a culture to challenge the slow slide into bureaucracy. * The team behind the family enterprises consists of about 85 people and functions as one entity that is the trust company, the family office, and the investment management company. There are investment professionals, lawyers, a family office and operations group, and accountants. All of these are interdependent. The company is mostly focused in the US but there are also real estate investments in other countries. * As an outsider joining the family, it is easy to simply be a critic which will result in pushback from the family. From the onset, Scott acted from a place of love for the family and was concerned with how to continue to build productivity within the family. He intentionally took time to study the family business all the while continuing his profession as a Law professor. He advises inlaws to keep their jobs for as long as possible till they are sure they can add value to the family enterprise. He also understands that being an inlaw comes with restrictions from certain roles, but rather than get overly perturbed about it, he focuses on the ways to be helpful in the family. * Scott has a background in communication, mediation, and negotiation which has been pivotal in building consensus in the family business. Ultimately, there is no playbook to navigate the complexities in a family enterprise. * A typical day in Scott's life involves some time spent on investments, working with boards or committees, family learning and development, as well as time spent on management. He has come to understand that his job is to get a grasp of the system as a whole; Sam explained to him that it will change from obligation to opportunity. * There are a few family heirlooms and the family has also documented some of its history like the story of Sam's family leaving Poland for the US. They do this mostly by putting together short films. It also serves as a way to communicate family values; Sam has always used art to communicate. * Scott's letter to his kids: We have the capacity as humans to grow into something greater, more awake, and more alive than we are now, into a different kind of existence. This is the uniqueness of being human; the constant evolution makes life wonderful. Episode Timeline: [00:50] Meet today's guest, Scott Peppet. [02:00] Scott's relationship with Sam Zell. [04:54] How would you describe Sam Zell? [09:18] Did you develop an interest in how family enterprises function before or after meeting the Zell family? [12:35] How complex was the family when you joined? [16:44] Did you have to contend with people with multiple hats in the family business? [19:04] What does the office look like today? [21:40] Is there any particular industry that has growing potential now as regards investment? [24:40] How do you plan to raise the next generation in the family enterprise? [35:17] Going beyond stewards' first inheritors. [37:35] Creating a family-focused office and a trusted Company. [42:10] How do you manage risk in the family ecosystem? [44:37] How do you fight bureaucracy as the office gets bigger? [49:05] How big is the family enterprise team? [51:50] What was it like joining the family and navigating the complexities of a family enterprise? [55:20] How helpful was your career in Law and conflict resolution in the family business? [56:55] A day in the life of the President of Chai Trust. [01:00:50] Is the family intentional about keeping things for historical sake? [01:05:02] Scott's letter to his kids For more episodes go to BusinessOfFamily.net (https://www.businessoffamily.net/) Sign up for The Business of Family Newsletter (https://www.businessoffamily.net/newsletter) Follow Mike on Twitter @MikeBoyd (https://twitter.com/MikeBoyd) If you feel it's appropriate, I'd so appreciate you taking 30 seconds to Leave a Review on iTunes (http://getpodcast.reviews/id/1525326745), I receive a notification of each review. Thank you! Special Guest: Scott Peppet.
Chad Meyerson joins the Wavebreak Podcast to share everything from developing non-conventional ecommerce strategy that converts, to how he's managing supply chain challenges in 2022.In this episode you'll learn:How Chad handles inventory challenges and unpredictable supply chain surprises.Everything you need to know about implementing a ‘try before you buy' program that ships customers' orders for free and only charges customers for the products they keep.Why ‘thinking like a marketer' leads to poor retention marketing programs, how Chad learned this working in the travel industry, and what he's doing to fix it at ROOLEE.Chad Meyerson is CEO at ROOLEE, a women's clothing brand inspiring self-love and genuine sisterhood.Links MentionedROOLEELearn more about Wavebreak: the email & CRM agency for high-growth DTC brandsSponsored by...Klaviyo — Over 265,000 innovative brands are growing their businesses by listening and understanding to cues from their customers--easily turning that information into valuable marketing messages used to build highly segmented, automated email & SMS campaigns, such as win back campaigns or abandoned cart recovery and more.Okendo — The new standard in customer reviews for high-growth Shopify brands. Okendo is helping over 4,000 of the fastest-growing Shopify retailers such as Kim Kardashian's underwear label- SKIMS, Nomad, and Buck Mason to leverage their most powerful asset; their customers. They offer super affordable monthly subscriptions starting at $29. Visit Okendo.io to learn more.Recharge — Over 15,000 merchants have launched and scaled their subscription business with Recharge. Be it a curated monthly box, recurring necessities or access to exclusive perks, Recharge powers billions of dollars in annual processing for more than 50 million subscribers.
Back in California (our 16th time!) to meet with Carlos Reed, CAA of Bishop O'Dowd H.S. along with the NIAAA Committee and one of the founders of NOMAD. Carlos shares his journey along with some cool Best Practices on The Educational AD Podcast! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/educational-ad-podcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/educational-ad-podcast/support
Hello Backstory fans! Welcome to another interesting episode! A lot of people have had the fantasy of hopping in their car one day and just driving off on an adventure somewhere, but very few actually follow through because of obligations, time, fear, etc. in this episode we talk with Gypsy J, who has done exactly that. He had known from a very young age that he wanted to see the world on his own terms, and for the last 5 years, has been traveling to various places in the US in his van, dubbed Dorothy. He talks about his decision making process in getting started, and what his feelings were at the beginning of his journey. We chat about problems encountered and how he approaches the unexpected things that pop up when least expected. The nomadic life might not be for everyone, but with the right temperament, an ability to plan, and good equipment, Gypsy J shows that it is possible to live life in a van, and still be comfortable. We also chat about how he came to find Dorothy, and why he named his van this. This episode is a very interesting story about one man's search for his own happiness, and we enjoyed talking with Gypsy J a lot. His story is inspiring and will appeal to the adventurous spirit in us all.
How confident are you? In this episode, Phoebe shares her perspective on embracing your confidence and how cultivating community is our mirror. When we lend an ear and open our hearts to others' stories, we make space for connection. We see that we are all on this journey, as perfectly imperfect as it is, of being human together. Join Phoebe for LIVE experiences to embody your radiance in the Hudson Valley! https://www.phoebeleona.com/speakingandevents OR travel with us to Costa Rica https://www.thenomadcollective.org/costa-rica-retreat-november-2022. nOMad Links: Become a nOMad Supporter and support us in keeping The Space In Between ad free & get invited to our free monthly nOMad events here: https://www.thenomadcollective.org/purchase/151633-The-nOMad-Supporter?landing_page_id=241947 Join The nOMad Collective Membership! Click here to learn more here: https://www.thenomadcollective.org/the-nomad-collective-membership Purchase nOMad Founder, Phoebe Leona's, new book Dear Radiant One… out NOW on Amazon: https://www.amazon.com/Dear-Radiant-One-Emotional-Transformational/dp/1955272174/ref=tmm_pap_swatch_0?_encoding=UTF8&qid=&sr=
À l'occasion d'un ultime bachotage avant l'épreuve le 15 juin, révisez le programme de terminale en philosophie à l'aide des séries TV. L'application "Brevet Bac Sup", éditée par Nomad Éducation, propose quiz et fiches pour illustrer plusieurs concepts, s'appuyant sur les intrigues et les comportements de célèbres personnages du petit écran. "This is Us", "Orange is the new black", "You", "Hollywood"... Le choix est vaste.
Isabel Villegas, más conocida como Isa por Ahí, nos trae su historia de vida, de sueños y de viajes junto a Ricky, su esposo y Río su perrito. Con este episodio terminamos la primera temporada de MundoCamper. Esperamos la hayan disfrutado o la comiencen a escuchar. Mundo Camper es un podcast para viajeros y soñadores que quieran conocer más sobre esta increíble forma de vida.Presentan: Carolina Echeverri (La Caracola) y Daniel Rojas (Dani Caribe Atómico)Asesoría producción: Mauricio Romero. Gente que (productora de podcast)Síguenos en Instagram, Facebook y TikTok como @mundocampercolombia
Welcome to episode #59My guest Andrew Hallam Andrew is a personal finance journalist, speaker, and author of three books, Millionaire Teacher, Millionaire Expat, and Balance. His books are about how to invest and spend for happiness, health, and wealth. Andrew's love of travel started when, at age 12, his parents encouraged him to take an educational trip to the Mediterranean. His early respect for money started not much later, probably because his parents expected him to pay for his college education.One day, sitting on a friend's patio after finishing a bike race, he realized that travelling, swimming in tropical waters, riding his bike, meeting fascinating people, and working as little as possible was his life's dream.At 19, he met a mechanic who happened to be a millionaire and taught him that one doesn't need a high-paying job to build wealth. The concept is to make money work hard for you instead of working hard for your money. So before his 20th birthday, he started to invest. By the time Andrew reached his late 30s, he had enough money to retire. He kept working, though, as he knew it gave him more options. Twenty years later, he and his wife Pele are now living a nomadic life for the last eight years. He still works hard, but not as often. His love for travelling, swimming in tropical waters, riding his bike, and meeting fascinating people is now his reality.This is his travel story. How it all started and where he has been. Let's enjoy his story. https://andrewhallam.com
In today's episode of Backpacker Radio presented by The Trek, brought to you by goodr, we are joined by more AT Hiker Trash! This is volume II of our thru-hiker interviews from AT Trail Days 2022. This one concludes with a trail name origin story that is borderline too insane to believe. We wrap the show with some very sad news of a hiker's tragic fall from McAfee Knob, a Triple Crown of Passive Aggressive Statements Used in Work Emails, and how Badger's TRT plans almost fell through once again, as per tradition. Goodr: Use code “backpacker15” for 15% off at goodr.com/backpacker15. Gossamer Gear: Use code “littledonkeygirl” for 15% off at gossamergear.com. Enlightened Equipment: Use code “thetrek10” for 10% off Enlightened Equipment's Stock Revelation Quilt or Torrid Jacket at enlightenedequipment.com. Point6: Use code “point6trek” for 30% off point6.com. [divider] Interview with more current AT hikers! Time stamps & Questions 00:04:17 - QOTD: What was the highlight from your Memorial Day weekend? 00:11:10 - Interview with Take Three 00:19:29 - Interview with Ibex 00:25:32 - Interview with Nomad 00:33:10 - Interview with Turtle 00:38:09 - Interview with Pink and Flash 00:48:04 - Interview with Sweets 00:57:26 - Interview with Stove Top 01:05:55 - Interview with Dipper 01:14:47 - Interview with Fifty Cal 01:25:37 - Interview with Boston 01:31:52 - Interview with Smash SEGMENTS Trek Propaganda AT Hiker Who Fell from McAfee Knob Has Died, Authorities Confirm by Kelly Floro Triple Crown of passive aggressive statements used in work emails Mail Bag [divider] Check out our sound guy @Paulybooyshallcross. Subscribe to this podcast on iTunes (and please leave us a review)! Find us on Spotify, Stitcher, and Google Play. Support us on Patreon to get bonus content. Advertise on Backpacker Radio Follow The Trek, Chaunce, Badger, and Trail Correspondents on Instagram. Follow The Trek and Chaunce on YouTube. Follow Backpacker Radio on Tik Tok. A super big thank you to our Chuck Norris Award winner(s) from Patreon: Andrew, Austen McDaniel, Jason Lawrence, Christopher Marshburn, Sawyer Products, Brad and Blair (Thirteen Adventures), Patrick Cianciolo, Paul Packman Sealy, Matt Soukup, Jason Snailer, and Greg Mac. A big thank you to our Cinnamon Connection Champions from Patreon: Liz Seger, Cynthia Voth, Emily Brown, Dcnerdlet, Jeff LaFranier, Peter Ellenberg, Jacob Northrup, Peter Leven.
Colm Mackin joins the Wavebreak Podcast to break down how he and his wife grew an interesting idea few people were thinking about into a successful business. In this episode you'll learn:The details behind Colm's previous career structuring investments for hedge funds and Helen's previous career as a competitive hair stylist.The story from Fashion Week that led him and his wife to starting Act + Acre.The flywheel responsible for generating 150 pieces of press (so far) this year. Colm Mackin is Co-Founder and CEO at Act + Acre, a modern hair care wellness brand that exists to make you think differently about the health and care of your hair.Links MentionedAct + AcreLearn more about Wavebreak: the email & CRM agency for high-growth DTC brandsSponsored by...Klaviyo — Over 265,000 innovative brands are growing their businesses by listening and understanding to cues from their customers--easily turning that information into valuable marketing messages used to build highly segmented, automated email & SMS campaigns, such as win back campaigns or abandoned cart recovery and more.Okendo — The new standard in customer reviews for high-growth Shopify brands. Okendo is helping over 4,000 of the fastest-growing Shopify retailers such as Kim Kardashian's underwear label- SKIMS, Nomad, and Buck Mason to leverage their most powerful asset; their customers. They offer super affordable monthly subscriptions starting at $29. Visit Okendo.io to learn more.Recharge — Over 15,000 merchants have launched and scaled their subscription business with Recharge. Be it a curated monthly box, recurring necessities or access to exclusive perks, Recharge powers billions of dollars in annual processing for more than 50 million subscribers.
What's Good, Good People! I trust all is well. The lineup today features a trio of artists that possess superior storytelling skills. I snagged a banger on IG from the bul K.Mo. His record “Seatbelts” is a beautiful introspective record fueled with illustrative lyrics. Dope wordplay soars high over a stripped down beat that sounds so smooth! Put this jawn in your daily rotation. https://linktr.ee/KEENKMO I picked up that record “My Way Home” from DC Legend Priest Da Nomad and BRUH…. This jawn is butta! Priest drops powerful parables; showing us that we are not the sum of our mistakes and that it's never too late to pivot and become greater that we were yesterday. The bul Vintage supplies an incredible beat that connects to your soul. Pick this jawn up and enjoy! https://priestdanomad.bandcamp.com/ You know what time it is… It's time for Buy or Slide! We're checking the latest from the The Firm Music Group. These Carolina spitters just “Came '91”, a record depicting a night out on the town, kicking it with a few ladies, and enjoying the city. So is the juice worth the squeeze? Take a listen and check it out for yourself. https://thefirmmg.com/ Send me some music to review. Go to iamtheonemangang.com/submissions While you're there, you can get exclusive content, behind the scenes footage, and some cool merch. Follow me on Social Media: @iamthe1mangang Thanks for your continued support! -1MG
Wub wub dub dub, broh! This week, Christian and Evan recap the new new from Apple's WWDC. Check out the latest from Nomad! https://www.anrdoezrs.net/click-100429112-14535369 — Recorded June 9, 2022 — Feature Story https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3tmHJHUsiCI
"Angels In The Wilderness" is one of the cornerstone songs from the fourth album in the "Nomad Series", "The Wilderness". It's a song that has gone through a number of changes since it was first played live in 2008 and one where the definitive performance hasn't been easy to pin down. Recently reintroduced to the live repertoire, it's a song worth rediscovering after it got a little lost in the deluge of "Nomad" material.Influenced by Marilynne Robinson's novel "Gilead", and with a slight lyrical lift from the hymn "Oh God Our Help In Ages Past", it's at the heavier end of the lyrical spectrum as Michael Timmins and Alan Anton explain. To make sure you don't miss out on each weekly episode, remember to subscribe to "Music Is The Drug" at your favourite podcast provider - Apple, Amazon, Google, Spotify, Deezer, Stitcher, TuneIn, Podchaser and all the rest..."Cowboy Junkies - Music Is The Drug" is hosted by Dave Bowler, author of the authorised biography of the band. To order it from them, click here. To order direct from Omnibus Press in the UK & Europe, click here. To listen to "The Wilderness", click here. To order the new album, "Songs of the Recollection", click here. For the ever expanding "Music Is The Drug" playlist on Spotify, click here. For more info on Cowboy Junkies, click here.For tour dates, click here. Copyright 2022 Latent Recordings.
Philip Carr-Gomm is a Druid, psychologist and writer, who has a particular interest in combining psychological understanding with spiritual perspectives to help people lead richer, more fulfilled lives. Although his spiritual practice is rooted in Druidry, Philip believes we have entered an era in which we can move beyond attachments to labels, drawing instead upon the Perennial Tradition, being inspired by the wisdom in all spiritual paths and teachings – following the way of the Universal Mystic. So Philip seemed like the idea person to speak with about the ancient tradition of Druidry, and what Christians might learn from it. Interview starts at 18m 40s Show Notes → Nomad is able to produce episodes like this one because a group of faithful listeners help us pay the bills. Our supporters gain access to the Nomad community - which manifests as Nomad Book Club and The Beloved Listener Lounge - and bonus episodes, such as Nomad Contemplations, Nomad Devotionals and Nomad Revisited. And you may find yourself the proud owner of a Beloved Listener mug! Head over to our Patreon page and our own members page to donate. You might also want to have a look at our blog, which we use to share the stories of the evolving faith of our podcast listeners. And if you're looking for other people to share this journey with, then register on our Listener Map and our Nomad Gathering Facebook page, and see if any other nomads are in your area.
In the Mulukhad, Oshian, Yaqub, Havima, So-ka and the 'prophet of Abrahim' seek out the leaders of the Children of the Song Guest starting thrre patrons, Jon, Will and Thomas. Thomas' Skavara background Like what we do?Please review us on your directory of choice or PodchaserBuy The Last Cyclade via our affiliate linkCheckout our regular podcast to hear Matt and Dave discuss and create content for (mostly Swedish) RPGsFind transcripts and other stuff on our blogs: FictionSuit and RPGGodsMusic is Nomad, from Stars in a Black Sky, played with permission from Free League Publishing★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★
This episode of She Turned Entrepreneur features a young woman who has figured out how to do creative, rewarding, remunerative work – all while on the road exploring at large. An intrepid traveler since her teens, Samantha Burmeister founded Nomad Copy Agency to leverage her writing and marketing skills while at the same time enjoying her freedom. Nomad writers are pros when it comes to generating all the copy that we often find so hard to come up with for ourselves. The conversational tone and engaging phrases that will sell us best sometimes need to come from someone other than, well, ourselves. That's where Samantha and her team can step in and lighten your load. They'll work with you to bring your business's personality to life with bright, compelling content for websites, ad campaigns, email sales blasts or other marketing collateral. Samantha shares some terrific tips for getting unstuck as well as advice for entrepreneurs DIYing their own copy. It can be done! Start by trying to separate yourself from your company's entity. Have fun! Finding your brand's voice means uncovering the heart of whatever service or product you're trying to sell. Remember, as Samantha says, “practice makes progress.” So don't get discouraged. And if you aspire to write professionally yourself, this episode also offers helpful suggestions to get you started on that journey. On a tight deadline? Click here to book a discovery call with Samantha to explore her “Done in a Day” option. Click here to listen to, rate and review this or previous She Turned Entrepreneur episodes. Here are key takeaways from the conversation:· Too much on your plate? Having a business manager can be a real game-changer.· For creatives, finding a way to work on the road is a hugely liberating gift!· It's hard to write copy selling ourselves. Why struggle with it when you can outsource?· You and your company do not have the same persona. Have fun defining your business's brand and voice as separate from your own.· Persuasive writing takes a conversational tone, which is far more lively and compelling.· Having a tough day? Fix your gaze on the bright future you're trying to build! Here's a quick look into the episode:· After a traditional academic and career start, Samantha was eventually in a position to pursue the entrepreneurial life she had first discovered through reading "The 4-Hour Work Week," by Tim Ferriss. · Combining Dreams: Samantha's goal was to figure out a way to make a living while still enjoying the life of travel and adventure that she desired.· Creative professions are especially well-suited to a lifestyle on the road. Samantha can invite inspiration to strike at whatever time and in whichever time zone.· About the Nomad Copy Agency model:o Focuses primarily on professional services (accountants, consultants, business coaches).o Provides colorful, persuasive web, email and other marketing content so that company principles can focus on what they do best.o Works hand-in-hand to help automate sales and marketing processes.· Tips for entrepreneurs struggling to generate copy:o Discover your brand voice before you start writing. o Discriminate between your and your company's personas. They are distinct.o What would your company say about itself (versus what would you say about your company)?o Step outside yourself and speak to your target audience in a conversational way.· For aspiring copy writers:o Practice makes progress.o Virtual Assistant and Online Business Manager jobs offer a great arena to sharpen writing skills.o Samantha is not a big fan of Upwork and Fiverr as a place to get started.o Consider offering your services for free while getting established.o Put the intention out there! · What keeps Samantha going on the tough days:o She gets a lot pleasure bringing copy to life.o The team effort is energizing.o Keeping an eye on big-picture future goal helps!· Recommended Reading (Samantha tries to devour at least one a week!):o "Will," by Will Smith and Mark Manson.o "Shantaram," by Gregory David Roberts. About Samantha:Samantha founded Nomad Copy Agency as a sales and conversion-focused copywriting agency. Her team works with established businesses to help them amplify their messaging online to boost their bottom line.
Connext is a crosschain liquidity network that speeds up fully-noncustodial transfers between EVM-compatible crosschains (xapps) and L2 systems. Connext works in tandem with nomad bridge technology, enabling fast transfer of value between blockchains and interchain DeFi protocols. Their goal is to create a world where users never need to know what chain or rollup they're on, and developers can build applications that utilize resources from many chains/rollups simultaneously. We were joined by Connext founder Arjun Bhuptani to chat about bridge technology in general, Connext's pivot from state channels to bridges, their recent partnership with Nomad, and what is coming next.Topics covered in this episode:Arjun's background and how he got into the spaceArjun's involvement with the Moloch DAOWhat is Connext?The history of interoperabilityConnext and the bridges they utilizeConnext's partnership with NomadBridge hacksFinality and rollbacks - dealing with reorgs and probabilistic finalityWhat is Connext's capital efficiency modelEpisode links: ConnextNomadConnext / Nomad partnershipConnext on TwitterArjun on TwitterSponsors: Tally Ho: Tally Ho is a new wallet for Web3 and DeFi that sees the wallet as a public good. Think of it like a community-owned alternative to MetaMask. - https://epicenter.rocks/tallycashChorus One: Chorus One runs validators on cutting edge Proof of Stake networks such as Cosmos, Solana, Celo, Polkadot and Oasis. - https://epicenter.rocks/chorusoneParaSwap: ParaSwap aggregates all major DEXs and makes sure you beat the market price at every single swap and with the lowest slippage - paraswap.io/epicenterThis episode is hosted by Friederike Ernst. Show notes and listening options: epicenter.tv/447
In this episode of the Bike Tour Adventures podcast, I have the chance to sit back with Peyman of Nomad's Trails. Peyman and Matilda are from Finland and for quite some time now, have embraced a more nomadic way of living. From off the grid living in a van while saving up for this trip of a lifetime, to going on back-country adventures in Finnish winter and planning a world biking tour that is expected to last from 5 - 10 years, they have always tried to take as much as they can from the land, while minimizing their impact on the environment. They have taken on some amazing challenges, such as riding through the Moroccan desert, they spent a year living in The Gambia during Covid and cycled to Finland in the dead of winter. I'm very excited to have Peyman on the show to share their story. To support the Bike Tour Adventures podcast, follow the links below: https://www.patreon.com/biketouradventures (https://www.patreon.com/biketouradventures) or https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/biketouradventures (https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/biketouradventures) Find them at: INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/nomadstrails/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/nomadstrails YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/nomadstrails Website: https://nomadstrails.com/ Find me at… WEBSITE: http://www.biketouradventures.com/ (http://www.biketouradventures.com) YOUTUBE: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCPQl_pNcMZA-hHckhVrpmaw (https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCPQl_pNcMZA-hHckhVrpmaw) FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/biketouradventures/ (https://www.facebook.com/biketouradventures/) INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/bike_tour_adventures/ (https://www.instagram.com/bike_tour_adventures/) TWITTER: https://twitter.com/BikeTourAdv (https://twitter.com/BikeTourAdv) ITUNES: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/bike-tour-adventures/id1464406852 (https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/bike-tour-adventures/id1464406852) Show Sponsors The Bike Tour Adventures podcast is incredibly lucky to have some amazing corporate sponsors. Check these great companies out and feel free to use my PROMO codes. https://redshiftsports.com/ (Redshift Sports) - Discount code: BTA15https://restrap.com/ (Restrap) - Discount code: BTAPOD10http://www.chirubikes.com/ (Chiru Endurance Bikes)https://7mesh.com/ (7Mesh Clothing)https://www.brocktoncyclery.com/ (Brockton Cyclery)https://www.racedayfuel.ca/ (Raceday Fuel) - Discount code: CHRISP10
In this week's episode, Anna (https://twitter.com/annarrose) chats with Rahul Magani (https://twitter.com/rahulmaganti_), the Applied ZK Lead at Jump Crypto (https://twitter.com/jump_), and Hendrik Hofstadt (https://twitter.com/hendrikhofstadt), Project Lead at (Wormhole Crypto)[https://twitter.com/wormholecrypto]. They look at how Wormhole first came to be, the challenges of interoperability, the design decisions they made in balancing security, speed and functionality, the risks facing these types of solutions, including the famous Wormhole hack, what the future holds and how they aim to explore using zk in bridging. Here are some links for this episode: * Ep 230: Designing Optimistic Interoperability with Nomad (https://zeroknowledge.fm/230-2/) * Ep 232: Cutting Edge ZK Research with Mary Maller (https://zeroknowledge.fm/232-2/) * Jump Crypto (https://jumpcrypto.com/) * Wormhole Repository (https://github.com/certusone/wormhole) * Wormhole Portal Bridge (https://www.portalbridge.com) * Jump Trading Group (https://www.jumptrading.com) * Key Pillars of Crypto Infrastructure (https://jumpcrypto.com/peeking-under-the-hood) * Pyth Network (https://pyth.network) * Serum Project (https://www.projectserum.com) * Fiat-Shamir Vulnerability (https://blog.trailofbits.com/2022/04/18/the-frozen-heart-vulnerability-in-plonk) * Jump Trading Bug Bounties (https://www.jumptrading.com/bug-bounties) * BN254 Curve Standard (https://neuromancer.sk/std/bn/bn254) * PlonK Proof System (https://eprint.iacr.org/2019/953) * Nova Proof System (https://eprint.iacr.org/2021/370) * Manta: a Plug and Play Private DeFi Stack (https://eprint.iacr.org/2021/743) * BLS12-377 curve operations (https://eips.ethereum.org/EIPS/eip-2539) * Wormhole Hack Report (https://wormholecrypto.medium.com/wormhole-incident-report-02-02-22-ad9b8f21eec6) The ZK Tech side round on Gitcoin (https://gitcoin.co/) starts today and runs until June 23rd. During this CLR matching round funds that are donated to the ZK tech side round are matched from our 100K matching pool. This initiative is led by 0xPARC and zkValidator, as well as our fantastic matching partners from the ecosystem. Visit gitcoin.co (https://gitcoin.co/) to get your grant in and choose the tag ZK tech to be eligible to our matching pool. Today's episode is sponsored by Anoma (https://anoma.net/) Anoma is a suite of protocols that enable self-sovereign coordination. Their unique architecture facilitates efficiently the simplest forms of economic coordination such as two parties transferring an asset to each other. As well as more sophisticated ones like an asset agnostic bartering system involving multiple parties without direct “coincidence of wants”; or even more complex ones such as “N-party” collective commitments to solve multipolar traps – where any interaction can be performed with adjustable zero-knowledge privacy. Visit Anoma (https://anoma.net/) to learn more. If you like what we do: Find all our links here! @ZeroKnowledge | Linktree (https://linktr.ee/zeroknowledge) Subscribe to our podcast newsletter (https://zeroknowledge.substack.com) Follow us on Twitter @zeroknowledgefm (https://twitter.com/zeroknowledgefm) Join us on Telegram (https://zeroknowledge.fm/telegram) Catch us on Youtube (https://zeroknowledge.fm/) Head to the ZK Community Forum (https://community.zeroknowledge.fm/) Support our Gitcoin Grant (https://zeroknowledge.fm/gitcoin-grant-329-zkp-2)
Today's episode is on the important subject of how you can protect the oceans' health and marine life. I've had a major crush on this company, BlueNalu, and you'll finally get to hear why I'm “true blue” for BlueNalu and President & CEO Lou Cooperhouse. We are at the forefront of a generational shift towards healthier, more sustainable eating that is good for people, the planet and accessible to all. BlueNalu is on a mission to be the global leader of cell cultured seafood, and to provide consumers with great tasting, healthy, safe and trusted products that support the sustainability and diversity of our ocean. I talk with Lou about his individual and company core values and how he shows up as a mission driven and consciously inclusive leader. He shares the inspiration of developing BlueNalu, and why we need cell cultured seafood now more than ever. Lou gives a sneak peek of what we can expect, as the company makes it's way onto a plate near you in the very near future. Guest Links: BlueNalu - https://www.bluenalu.com/ BlueNalu on Instagram: instagram.com/BlueNaluInc/ BlueNalu on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/bluenalu SHINE Links: Thank you for listening. Want to build a high trust, innovative, and inclusive culture at work? Sign up for our newsletter and get the free handout and be alerted to more inspiring Shine episodes Building Trust Free Gift — https://www.leadfromlight.com Carley Links Book Carley for Speaking — https://carleyhauck.com/speaking Leading from Wholeness Learning & Development — https://carleyhauck.com/learning-and-development Carley's Book — https://carleyhauck.com/shinebook Executive Coaching with Carley — https://carleyhauck.com/executive-coaching Contact Carley — https://carleyhauck.com/contact Carley's Patreon Page https://www.patreon.com/carleyhauck Well Being Resources: Inner Game Meditations — https://carleyhauck.com/meditations Doterra — https://www.doterra.com/US/en/site/carleyhauck 4 Sigmatic — 15% Discount code Shine — https://us.foursigmatic.com/?rfsn=4405553.d15cc7&discount=SHINE Social: LinkedIn — https://www.linkedin.com/in/carley-hauck/ IG — https://www.instagram.com/carley.hauck/ Website — https://www.carleyhauck.com Newsletter — https://www.leadfromlight.com Shine Podcast Page — https://carleyhauck.com/podcast The Imperfect Shownotes 0:01 Carley Hauck Hi, welcome to the Shine Podcast. I am so happy you're here. My name is Carley Hauck, and I am your host. This podcast focuses on the intersection of science, the application of conscious, inclusive leadership, the recipe for high performing teams, and awareness practices so that you can cultivate what it takes on the inside, the inner game, to be the kind of leader our world needs now. I facilitate two to three episodes a month. And before I introduce this wonderful topic today, please go over to Apple podcasts, hit the subscribe button on this Shine Podcast. And if you love this interview, which I am sure you will, please share it with folks that you think will benefit or it will inspire, and write a five star review. All of this helps so much. Thank you, we are in season six of the shine podcast. And this season is really focusing on how we design our lives at work at home, to be in greater harmony, and optimize for the well being of ourselves or communities or co workers, and most importantly, our greatest stakeholder the planet. Today's episode is on the important subject of how you can protect the oceans health and marine life to thrive. Lou Cooperhouse. So I want to tell you all, I have had a major crush on this company, BlueNalu. And as you hear more, you're going to understand why I am true blue for BlueNalu. Carley Hauck 1:55 And I have been waiting patiently yet persistently to have this interview with Lou Copperhouse for over two years. So just to give you a little backstory, I began the podcast over three years ago, it was part of the research I was conducting in order to write my new book Shine, Ignite your Inner Game to Lead Consciously at Work in the World. And the impetus for writing Shine was because I didn't have any hope for the world that we were living in. The science around climate change was just annihilating. I had nightmares for nights, when I really understood the precipice of what we were standing at, the opportunity to shift it. And so I decided I was going to take a stand for what I could do in this lifetime, to create a world where humans and planet could flourish, where business could be best for the world. And so the way that I've been able to do that is by shifting the hearts and minds of men, women, all people that have influence at the leadership and business level. And I've also amplified those leaders and businesses that are disrupting the old ways, with solutions that will support our thriving through the podcast through my book. And when I think about a business's greatest opportunity to be best for the world, it is a company with a mission and vision like BlueNalu. We are at the forefront of a generational shift towards healthier, more sustainable eating that is good for people good for the planet, and accessible to all. BlueNalu is a cellular agriculture company. Which means that living cells are isolated from fish tissue placed into culture media for proliferation, and then assembled into great tasting fresh and frozen seafood products. BlueNalu whose mission is to be the global leader and sell cultured seafood, providing consumers with great tasting healthy, safe and trusted products that support the sustainability and diversity of our ocean. The interview that you will be listening to is with the president and CEO of BlueNalu, Lou Cooperhouse. I just realized as I was getting ready to record this intro that there's something actually even more special about this company and this leader for me. So one of the catalysts for me writing my book was that seven years ago, I was having a conversation with my nephew. His name is Cooper. He was four at the time. And as you just heard, Lou Cooperhouse. We've got Cooper twice is the interview I'm about to release to you. Well, Cooper looked at me when he was four. And he said, Auntie Carley, “will you help me save the ocean?” And at that moment in time, I trembled with that responsibility. But I also knew I couldn't say no. And so that actually brought me on the journey that I'm am now. And I believe that this company can help save the ocean. So thanks to Lou, and everyone at BlueNalu. And everybody supporting this company to shine. This one's for you, Cooper. Hi, Shine podcasters I have saved a wonderful leader and interview for you all I found out about Lou and this wonderful company BlueNalu, probably about two years ago. And before my book Shine came out, I sent Lou a copy because he exemplified this conscious, inclusive, mission driven leader, and blue. I'm so happy to have you. Thanks for being here. Lou Cooperhouse 6:11 Thanks, Carley. It's a real honor to be on your podcast. Thank you. Carley Hauck 6:14 So I wanted to ask you one of the first questions that I typically ask leaders and guests here, is what does conscious inclusive leadership mean to you? Lou Cooperhouse 6:25 It's a great question. And, and my career actually spans almost 40 years now. And I've had the fortune to be in a number of leadership positions. But the end the day, it's all about the team, really a team that respects each other, and the team that also represents diversity, diversity of thought, background ideas, and really bring something to the table, but also recognizes that nobody has all the answers. So it's, it's really a spirit of open innovation collaboration, internally and externally, that I've really found to be really, really core to culture, and the values that embody a very successful company, where all of us are leaders, I am obviously the CEO of the company. But really, it's creating leadership at all levels. And also inclusivity, and respect, and communication, and empathy, where we all support each other. So that, you know, literally one plus one equals three and one plus one plus one equals seven, and so on. So so it's really trying to find that that synergy that really comes from an outstanding team. Carley Hauck 7:35 Wonderful. Well, I'm really hearing you focus on the team. How do you create this happy, healthy, thriving team that's really focused on the North Star, because your company is very mission driven. And I'm really excited for you to tell folks more about your your mission and your vision. So let's talk a little bit about how you came to BlueNalu. And you had shared with me before we hit record, there was kind of this like, awakening this, this aha moment, because as you said, you've you've been in the food space for a long time. How did you find your way to this particular company, and this particular focus? Lou Cooperhouse 8:21 I mentioned, I've been in entrepreneurship positions at large companies, including Campbell's and ConAgra and Nestle funded startup and pioneering all kinds of technologies and trends for many, many years in many different categories. A lot of firsts along the way, you know, first application of various technologies, the first products that really leveraged, you know, certain medical nutrition areas like gluten free or, or even diabetes products, you know, some time ago. But my aha moment, you know, really came from the period of 2000, on where I actually was doing a lot of consulting, and my consulting was actually in business incubation entrepreneurship. And during that time, I also started and ran the Rutgers Food Innovation Center, as an executive director of a program that supported many entrepreneurs, and I found myself being nicknamed Mr. Wonderful quite a bit, but never really been satisfied with all the ideas I heard, and really asking everybody about really what what is your differentiation? What is your USP? Why should I care? And along the way, I learned about all with all those happening in alternative protein. I was personally mentoring several clients in plant based categories. And I found some opportunities there, but also some limitations. And I was kind of really fascinated by both precision fermentation, but even more so about self culturing. And I found myself Carley really talking about this and kind of various public presentations about food trends, technologies, and then And there was actually an aha moment, I was actually in Hawaii in 2017. And I was asked to kind of motivate the entrepreneurs in the audience. There's about 300 people at this Hawaii Agricultural Foundation, actually, in Honolulu. And my whole objective there was think big, think differently, you know, really look at export opportunities, and so forth. And I found myself really profiling some most exciting things happened in food tech. And founding, you know, really talking about the space in alternative protein, as the most transformative disruptive thing I've ever seen, arguably, ever in mankind, describing this as the most transformative thing for any industry, very much like computers was in the 70s. Here, 50 years later, still seeing advances there. I said, food tech is the beginning of something that's happening now is very transformative. And you know, that I particularly said, we have a fundamental problem. It's right here, it's called the Pacific Ocean. 70% of our global seafood supply comes from, you know, you know, whatever 2000 mile radius of Hawaii, and this is the global problem, whereas the category began with cell culture in our meat, poultry. My opinion, it was really based on where the science that existed, it wasn't really based on where the market opportunity, where the humanity really needed to make the greatest difference. That was literally making the intersection between cell culturing and seafood. And, you know, I found myself, Carley, interestingly enough, motivating myself to actually do something. So it was really through my own kind of transplant, if you will, and looking at opportunities to really support others that I really said, there's such an a huge opportunity that could be so transformative, disruptive. And I felt that I could do it. And sure enough, shortly thereafter, I managed to an investor and one thing led to the other, and I was the co founder and CEO of what became BlueNalu. And here we are about four and a half years later. And we've come a long way. And we're very excited by what we're able to bring to the market in the coming years. So that aha moment really began from me really identifying something that was really driven by benefits, not just for consumers, but also for animals and the planet. So it was really quite the holy grail moment, if you will, that a single solution. So cultural seafood really solved so many ills on our planet. And it was such a unique a differential opportunity that I put myself in under 10%. To really make this happen. Carley Hauck 12:40 Wonderful. Thank you for that story. And so, you know, based on the research that I've done around cellular, agricultural, specific to seafood, is that when you're creating cultivated meat, and the and you could probably say this better than me, this is this is your area, but we're minimizing animal cruelty, ocean acidification because of the warming of the planet, we're also removing the microplastics, because we're not going to be eating any of that. We don't have to worry about mercury in the food supply. Can you tell us a little bit more about the proprietary technology that allows you to create these stable cell lines, and then is able to, you know, have all these benefits so that people that want to continue to eat fish, and so much of you know, the more Asian countries and Southeast Asia, our you know, one of their major food supplies is fish. How do we actually cultivate it so that it's healthy for people, but it's healthy for the planet? Lou Cooperhouse 13:50 That's great question. I think just to build on your question to you know, I think the problem is, is there's a global problem and challenge with our seafood supply. We literally there's a reason why says market price on a menu versus, you know, a beef or poultry product, which is maybe consistent, you know, all the time with pricing availability. So our supply chain is so fragile, and and is diminishing, it's insecure, it's variable. It's fraught with issues of animal suffering, one to 3 trillion fish are harvested if you will slaughtered each year for human animal consumption. It's the greatest amount of lives last, but there's compromise with mercury, microplastics toxins pollutants, as you've mentioned, are something that's increasingly problematic in our seafood supply. There's even been issues with mercury being found in I'm sorry, with microplastics being found in in blood or lungs, recent reports. So back to your question, when the company began, you know, in in early 2018, we recognize that there were a series of opportunities / challenges to actually Get this get this accomplished. First of all, nobody had ever established stable cell lines of commercial fish species. All the knowledge came from mammalian cell culturing, which is, frankly, why many of the companies began on mammalian cell culture inside. Because the knowledge was there, I followed the market, the market opportunity and opportunity create benefits for consumers and mankind, I felt was far greater with seafood, because we could address human health, animal welfare and global food security, which is really unparalleled versus meat poultry products. So we had to literally propagate fish shells, we tried to melee cell culture, technology did not work. So we have created our own proprietary know how an IP for propagating, you know, several 100 different cell lines to date from multiple species of fish. So we have our whole approach was a platform technology, not a single species, we're also want to focus on a ground informed product, but actually a high value whole muscle product like bluefin tuna, specifically toro, so the high value species a high value part and make this increasingly accessible to all. So as you mentioned, to the global demands an all time high, particularly in Asia, as people are consuming more and more seafood because of the health benefits, but, frankly, is becoming increasingly unhealthy due to all the issues I mentioned. So there is a migration for red meat, there's even a movement called Blue foods, for having people consume more product from the ocean. So all we're doing is just, you know, challenging that fragile ocean ecosystem even more. But to your question, we have created their proprietary cell lines, we have created an animal component free media to support them. We have done this without genetic engineering, or scaffolds or microcarriers. So everything that we're doing tonight was focused on scale production. You know, from day one, this was not about an experiment to really demonstrate proof of concept. It's about proof of scale. And that was really the challenge that all of us face. But even more so in the case of seafood, since it was such an unknown, you know, category when we first began. So so it's really the it's not just the the cell line development, but also the food safe supply chain of raw materials, an analog component free basis, and then actually developing the processes for large scale production. So we've even conducted a techno economic analysis of our own to really understand what large scale production looks like, we have been driven by what the end in mind looks like, from the very beginning of the company, to really think about factories. And, you know, I believe we were the first company even talking about what large scale production might look like, you know, with early factory designs that we put out there and actually stage get approached for what large scale production. So the food industry is all about volume, right. And, and, and that's our goal is to be the first to market with scale, particularly when it comes to seafood. And that's what really motivates all of us is to be really driven by the end in mind, but also recognize all the building blocks that it takes to get there. So an awful lot of proprietary know how that all of us in this category are developing. But our focus is also driven by first of all consumers to have products that have the greatest amount of consumer adoption, and the least amount of regulatory challenges for global adoption. So we're really focusing on species that have global applications. We're also focused on Carley displacing imports and creating more food security. So there are certain species we're not working on at this time, in particular, because we really want to work in partnership with the seafood supply chain. So that's part of our differentiation, too, is to really collaborate with industry, I mentioned earlier on internal collaborations, but also external. So we're really proud of the many partners we developed over the last four and a half years as well. Carley Hauck 19:05 Great. Thank you for answering all of that. And I mean, I think what was so exciting for me about learning more about your, your mission and your, you know, the company a few years ago is, as you said, you know, the ecosystem of the ocean is really struggling. And we as humans are 70% water. So my thought is if we don't protect the oceans, we're not good stewards of the ocean. I mean, we're not gonna be here, you know, humanity's not going to be here, the planet will be a and when I think about, you know, just all the fish that are mostly being circulated in restaurants, it's, you know, it's tuna, as you said, it's Mahi Mahi, it's salmon. These are kind of like this staples that you see over and over and over again. And those those fish a lot of them are farm raised or they're they're really unhealthy and if they're being caught with a net In the ocean, that is, I mean, that's destroying so much of the marine ecosystem. There's bycatch involved in that. And so, you know, I see there being missed opportunity to create cell lines of endangered species, right so that they don't become endangered. Lou Cooperhouse 20:21 That's very true. Yeah, we're there. We're certainly very driven by, by I mentioned kind of my career, you know, even working on products, like even gluten free products. So that was some 25 years ago. Carley Hauck 20:33 I'm gluten free, by the way, really interesting. I can't eat gluten. Lou Cooperhouse 20:37 You'll be happy to know that, you know, kind of my objective way back then, was to really create what I call an oxymoron foods, giving people something that they really emotionally crave. And they value like gluten free lasagna, or mac and cheese, things like that. So when I think about what Lunala is able to do, it's also an oxymoron kind of model. You know, it's able to provide, say, bluefin tuna, what is bluefin tuna? It's, unfortunately, has typically very unsustainable, very high mercury, it's a predatory fish. And it's also comes long distances, has a very poor yield. So we're literally, you know, think about oxymoron, we're able to make a sustainable mercury free, accessible, you know, ultimately affordable product that is available year round. So So you know, and taste just as delicious. So to the foodservice operator, when we learn about say, bluefin tuna, I just can't get it, there's no available supply. And if I do, I don't trust it. It's so variable in quality and color and texture and mouthfeel. You know, you know, and you're saying what, well, you can give me 100% yield available year round, you know, predictable and trusted supply chain, sustainable and healthy for my consumers, without mercury and microplastics. So, you know, we've had such positive reinforcement and all the customer research we've done that really addresses, frankly, unlike terrestrial animals, that we are really solving problems that are felt every day with food service establishments, but also the consumers. We've even learned from consumers who are who most enjoy seafood are most likely to want to select our products over farm raised are wild, because they love seafood. But they're feel a little bit handcuffed to fuel. You know that, you know, you know, I hear about mercury or microplastics. And so we're really solving problems in to both the foodservice operator and the consumer, that's really unique to seafood. So we're excited by that. And again, it's an oxymoron kind of logic here, giving you something that you really didn't think was even possible. Carley Hauck 22:51 Well, that's all really fascinating. I know that you talked about scaling and factories, and I want to come back to that, but I'm gonna actually move us into a little bit of a detour around, you know, how you're leading because you're still, you know, gathering capital, you're definitely early stage, but I see you as a, I don't know, a rocket ship or a what's a ship that can fly that's in the ocean? I don't know, there's, there's there's some some version of that happening now. And there's a lot there's a lot on your plate, there's, there's a pace. This is a very competitive market. And I feel curious, like what's keeping you up at night? If you're willing to share that? And what are some of the practices that are keeping you resilient, positive, healthy, so that you can be the strong leader for yourself, but for your team, and for this mission? So I kind of asked two questions, what's keeping you up at night? And then what are some of the practices that you're leaning on, you know, within yourself to keep showing up every day? And the most resilient way? You can? Lou Cooperhouse 24:04 I think the what keeps me up at night is is, is really, it's all about perseverance and patience, both so you know, coming from the food industry, after all these years, the food industry has really, you know, very fast pace, very much driven by volume and creating consumer benefits and value, differentiating characteristics USP, that unique selling proposition, and it's a really fast pace, where products can be developed in months and I've done that over and over again. So this is not that. This is something that has, if you will, a really long lag phase of development has never been done before. You have challenges of technology, process development, engineering, scale production, regulatory Market communication. In fact, if anything, we have so many benefits that I've described, you know, even how we communicate those benefits, what most resonates, is all part of, you know, how we get to market. And how we do that with partnerships, we can't do this alone. Right? So what, you know what historically, you know, I've been driven by, you know, quickness and speed, and really getting to market with differentiated characteristics, but this is so transformative, so differentiated, and it also takes time. So, you know, there is a requirement for patience, because it's all about doing it, right. You know, we could be driven to be in the market with something that's not scalable, you know, and that's, that's just, that's just wrong. So everything we're doing is really focusing on what it takes to be successful at scale. That's key. And, and so our, our team knows that our investors know that, you know, in our future customers will value that, because we are doing everything that we can possibly do to, again, have the products with the greatest amount of consumer acceptance, you know, really, really, through processes that, again, absent of genetic engineering, or other ingredients that might be considered deleterious or just wrong. So it's all focused on doing it the right way. And the right way, it takes longer, but at the end of the day, it's about large scale production. So everything we're doing is a lag phase, followed by a log phase, you know, a logarithmic growth. So, so we're very excited by what you know, from 2027 to 2040, massive amounts of factories being built around the world. So let's take the time to do it right, and actually go through the incremental stage case to get it right. So what keeps me up at night is just really, you know, maintaining that consistent, incremental progress. It doesn't really keep me up, frankly, because the whole team is really values that and is really engaged in that. And and I know that was one of your questions, and and what was your other one? Carley Hauck 27:10 That's really helpful. And I'll, I'll just, you know, share a reaction. Josh Tetrick is one of the leaders that I highlighted in my book. And so you know, really being with him in the early stages of, of gestede. And they have also been really experimenting with, you know, factories, and I believe it was this week, Josh sends me emails of like, hey, we did this this week. And anyway, he's just kind of letting me know, I am still on the cheerleading side. But he, they, they got a, you know, a lot of a lot of approval with a good meat factory in Singapore, I believe it was last week. And so, yeah, it's like, how do we create this at scale. And what I also hear is, because you've been in the food industry, for 40 years, you've been an entrepreneur, based on your maturity and your tenure, you're able to be in this space of patience and persistence, that maybe a younger leader doesn't have that experience hasn't gone through the roller coaster, so to speak, you know, to really see the the long game and, and you're right, this hasn't ever been done before. And it is a competitive space. And, you know, I think what's happening in in vegan plant based alternative proteins, whatever you want to call it, is there's so many products coming to market right now. And some of them are overly processed or not very healthy. This is not that. And so, yeah, it's gonna take time, and you want the sensory experience to also wow people, right? Like, why would they ever go back to something that wasn't this? So? Lou Cooperhouse 28:54 No, and you're probably familiar probably with that the 80 care needed that now called Charity, that report, you know, maybe three years ago or so. And they actually talked about PLANT BASE being, you know, really critical, but really, as a transitional product and their words, you know, that that cell culture would win in the long game, I think those were there, those are that those are more or less their words as well. I felt that entirely and we're starting to see that now. So plant base is certainly, you know, super beneficial to mankind. It's really bit of a it's an excellent transitional product. And there will continue to be a need and opportunity for plant based products. But unfortunately, many of them did begin something I learned early on with an awful lot of processed ingredients and consumers are where they're there. They're conflicted. So whereas they want to reduce their protein and particular animal protein intake, in particular, you know, but they, you know, but they also don't like to see 2030 Or even more ingredients on a label, and a lot of things they can't pronounce. So the entire Food Industry went to minimal labels, you know, and then all of a sudden, you know, plant based products came out with, you know, maximal labels, if you will, that these two will learn, and now you're starting to see products coming out in the plant based category where they should have originally with, you know, 357 ingredients. And that that will that will be the next generation. But the meantime, yeah, the cell culturing products are increasingly getting more mature. So each us and upside, and you have all of them future and Israel and many other companies around the world are continually moving forward and advancing, developing their commercialization, you know, pathways and timelines and this industry, you know, in just three, five years, you'll start to see the first factories being built. So this is, you know, where we call this a long game, this is not that long, after all, I think we're, we're ahead of the head of the expectation, you know, the amount of, I'm just so excited by how much has evolved, supply chain is becoming food grade, and it's increasingly becoming affordable. You know, and that's something, you know, you're seeing some major players in this space here. We're seeing all the technology being developed, but very importantly, the regulatory climate around the world. It's very motivating, frankly, currently, to see agencies that are very forward thinking, and are very communicative, and even establishing consultative relationships with companies like blue Nalo, he helped me understand this technology, the various ways that can be accomplished, I want to put in the methodology that would enable regulatory approval of these products, whether it's us, Singapore, Japan, Europe, etc. So it's very motivating. Many of them are driven by food security, as well, particularly as Carley Hauck 31:55 to be able to feed all these people on the planet, right? Yeah, totally. Well, it's happening. It's happened. It's happening. It's exciting. So that brings us back to the second question, you know, in order to have the long game and to show up with strength and resilience for the back to back meetings, and I'm sure all the decisions you're having to make, and to continue to earn capital so that you can create this amazing product, like, what are some of the practices that support you to really lead in this way? Lou Cooperhouse 32:30 It's, I think, go back to my earlier comment. So the the first practice, you know, really was, you know, we actually, I actually moved from East Coast to come to San Diego, and the single word that describes why San Diego despite being an amazing place to live and work was actually, you know, workforce. So it's where I could draw a team that had the expertise, and the diversity that will be required for success in cell biology, tissue engineering, and bio processing, market development, regulatory strategy, consumer insights, all the things it takes to be successful. And also, frankly, that I think that culture that thinks San Diego really resonates with innovation, and spirit, and passion, and respect for for our planet. So I was really motivated by coming here. And so so it's really building a team that, you know, is about respects inspiration, passion, culture, empathy. And, you know, recently, Carley, we even introduced our core values, you know, for the company. And the first one was actually be epicurious. So so the epi in there was really a call out to food this is first and foremost, culinary driven, creating products that people will love with no compromise. So enjoy without compromise, you know, reimagining the future of food, you know, being bold, you know, that all of us should really embrace the characteristics of of courage and innovation, problem solving, you know, thinking out of the box taking action, then we also had a value of being a lighthouse, as we called it, being a leader. So we've actually demonstrated a lot of different ways global leadership, you know, really even even nomenclature around this category. You know, we are, we are actually the only company that this at this point in time worldwide that really was trying to help, you know, in the United States, you know, regulatory agencies with appropriate nomenclature to what they're called us product. And we ended up sponsoring third party scientific peer reviewed third party research that determines cell culturing was the most appropriate term. But that leadership is really all about, you know, demonstrating a focus on food safety as well. So called out our commitment to having a company really founded not just on meeting regulatory requirements worldwide, but also what's called GFSI, global food safety initiative, best practices. So these are practices recognized by leading retailers and foodservice operators around the world. So it's all about humility, safety, continuous improvement. And lastly, what we call being true blue, you know, you know, working together as a team with trust, that commitment to sustainability and also respecting our own community, and giving back in various ways that we can as well. So those are the four values of epicurious, being bold, being a lighthouse and being true blue that, you know, we recently launched internally, and we'll be actually communicating that, you know, more broadly in the near future. Carley Hauck 35:53 That's great. I love hearing those values. And so you know, going back to what I was asking around the practice that you're cultivating on the inside that allows you to, to model that, right, so like if you are, and I talked about this in the in the book, and I asked leaders around around that inner game. So one of the qualities of an of the inner game is, is authenticity. So the authenticity that I have of this is what matters to me, this is my truth. And then you're able to be more bold, for example, you're able to be true blue, right, and practicing radical candor. But what I heard that you didn't explicitly say, but you kind of said is that, you know, there's this culture in San Diego. And what I, and I've been there multiple times is, and I shared with you, I'm going to be spending some time there this this summer, but there's a lot of focus on well being right. There's definitely a great appreciation of the natural environment and nature, and there's a lot of healthy food choices there as well. And I think that that is something that I'm hearing is also a value within the company, because you're obviously creating this product, because you're seeing the interconnection of nature, right. And so it's it's like, what are the well being practices that you're actually invested in that your culture that your team is invested in, in? Because in order to be the lighthouse? You have to also nourish that light? Right? So I just feel curious, if you if you're willing to share like, is it? Is it going for a walk every day? Is it meditating? Is it I don't know petting your dog? I don't know, if you have a dog. Lou Cooperhouse 37:40 Well, it's really all of this, I think that we actually are continually looking inward, as well as outward about what we can do to really, you know, embrace enhance those core values that I mentioned. Yeah. And as, as a company, you know, we have such a strong, robust HR team, that's really continually everything from the foods we serve our employees, and the health and well being products, but also our commitment to work in the community. Whether it's beach cleanups, or, you know, community food banks that we volunteered at, but also social gatherings. You know, it's actually our, the four year anniversary, we're celebrating tomorrow. Carley Hauck 38:26 Oh, Congratulations! Lou Cooperhouse 38:28 It was actually June 4 2018, it was June 4, that was the first day of operation where we actually went on the payroll, if you will. So that was kind of a day that we kind of celebrate, you know, so as we look at employees, anniversary dates, myself included, you know, we're all in now in business for years, but for me, it's an extra, you know, almost almost a full year of of getting this organized beforehand. But yeah, so we're constantly out there, you know, celebrating, you know, getting involved, whether it's, you know, fun events, you know, you know, we also celebrate our pets. And we have have, you know, exercise activities at work, walks around the building, but also, you know, some nutritional programs that were implemented as well. So, but you're absolutely right, it's really about, it's such an amazing environment for it really supports well being. And we have just, and frankly, even when we recruit employees, we're really driven by, you know, individuals that are so drawn to, I kind of describe people as authors or editors. So an author really loves to create to really is so motivated and passionate about doing something a balloon is all about. There's never been done before. Some people are resistant to change. We're looking for those people that are just motivated by by creation and change and authorship, if you will have a second and we're looking for people that have the passion that really are driven to make it difference for our planet. Yeah, we're looking for both those qualities. And we're finding that over and over again, you know, and that's really, I'm excited to on your podcast, because we're continually building our team, we're expanding quite a bit this year. In fact, we're now moving into a 40,000 square foot facility here in San Diego. So third building we're in. And we're expanding the team as we prepare for regulatory approval and small scale market launch in the coming years. So it's a very exciting time we're growing, but we're continually drawn by those employees that really, you know, personify those qualities. Carley Hauck 40:37 Yeah, you have a specific culture and people will be a right fit or or not a right fit. When you think about, and I just have maybe like two more questions for you. When you think about the potential of of a product coming out in Southern California for people to try, will that come into the restaurants first? Do you have a sense of when that will be you can give us a sneak peek, and what what type of fish people will get to try? Lou Cooperhouse 41:13 Sure. Kind of the the market opportunity kind of is dependent on on the particular product selected. And we fought so hard, Carley about what species to really launch with. And we looked at attributes that included you know, the potential for global global customer adoption, really addressing issues around sustainability, or the lack thereof today, food security, but also mercury and plastics. And, you know, and also frankly, products that command a premium price point are really highly valued and, and really resonate and represent the quality and the culinary attributes that are so important to us. And that first product will be bluefin tuna, and bluefin tuna is that the highest valued most exciting is the Wagyu beef of the ocean. We've heard from restaurant operators. And you know, and we're specifically working on the twirl the high high fat belly portion of Bluefin that is that is most most culinary, exciting to to restaurant operators and, frankly, where they differentiate. So again, we're driven by all those, those oxymorons, those those attributes that make a difference. And that obviously lends itself to food service. So we'll be launching at restaurants, and also rapids. It also resonates heavily in Asia. So So as you may be familiar, we've actually very proud to have relationships, partnerships that include its Vichy, Sumitomo, and food and life in Japan, Pomona, South Korea, taught Thai union, which is based in Thailand, but also throughout Asia and Europe and US as well. And also Nutreco and Nomad foods in Europe and rich products that Griffith foods United States. So just a series of partners that really support us in all sorts of areas from market insights and intelligence, and potential distribution, but also regulatory insights as well supply chain etc. So so at your question, we are launching with bluefin tuna and foodservice in both the United States and in Asia as quickly as we can, as quickly as we get ready to our approval there. And we will follow that with a series of products to follow. So we are really not about if you will, you know, a single product company, we are all about a platform technology with a broad array of products that will really complete menu. So our future restaurants can not just have one product, but can displace all of their conventional seafood with Lunala seafood, become entirely the cell culture of seafood. products by our peers can displace their entire menus, with alternative proteins soon to be routine protein products on their menu made through cell culturing process. And in terms of timeframe, you know, we're really looking at, you know, just we're just, you know, two years away from some sort of small scale market development, regulatory approval, could be sooner could be a little bit later. But that's kind of a reasonable timeframe. But we're looking at putting a shovel in the ground for a first large scale factory as early as 2025. So you know, and that's, that's probably a good to your projects in itself. So somewhere out 2027 We're looking at large scale factories being built. That's our goal. And we think that can be, you know, multiplied by many factories shortly thereafter. So we're really just, you know, five years away from starting to see some, some significant volumes coming out of factories, and I think we'll see other companies in the category. beef and poultry fall in a very similar timeframe, so not too far away. Carley Hauck 44:56 Yeah. Well, that's incredibly exciting. Thank you. So much. For folks that are listening, how do they support you? How do they support BlueNalu? Lou Cooperhouse 45:07 No, no, thank you so much for Carley for this opportunity to speak to you today on your podcasts. And please follow us on BlueNalu.com, you'll see our social media platforms there as well. And there's also a way to reach out to us with any inquiries you may have. We're all about, you know, collaboration with industry. And we're always looking for partnerships, you know, on the supply, chain side, potential distribution side and everything in between. And we can't do this alone. But on the consumer side, you know, please follow us on various social media platforms. And you know, we're excited to hopefully come to restaurants near you and not too distant future. Carley Hauck 45:50 How wonderful. Well, I think we're all going to be just yeah, so wonderfully impacted by the opportunity here that you're solving. So thank you again, for your strong leadership. And appreciate your time today, Lou. Lou Cooperhouse 46:05 My pleasure, Carley, thank you. Carley Hauck 46:07 Thank you, Lou, for your service, your time, your inspired, conscious, inclusive leadership. And for all of those at Blue Nalu, who are trailblazing and leading the way in this important mission and business. As you heard in the podcast, this is a very special company. And if you want to learn more about BlueNalu, then please check out the link in the show notes. And I'd like to also invite you to think of another way that you could stamp for the protection of ocean and marine life. When we think about the interconnection of our bodies and the planet. The ocean is pretty irrelevant to me. Since we are 70% water and we cannot survive without water, and the ocean is struggling. It has been for a long time, we've been using it as a waste receptacle. When you think about the huge amount of garbage and plastic, the Pacific garbage patch that has been floating. It's about two times the size of Texas when we think about the inhumane, but also just devastating practices of the fishing industry, on the ocean floor and marine life and the ecosystem of the ocean. And if you'd like to learn more about what actually eating fish that is being caught by a net is doing and all the bycatch of dolphins and turtles and sharks that are being caught when you're, for example trying to eat tuna, I would highly encourage you to watch Seaspiracy. It was one of the most watched documentaries on Netflix in 2021. And I had the privilege of meeting one of the executive producers of that film a few weeks ago. Jim Greenbaum I'm giving a little light to you, Jim, thank you so much for your contribution and bringing all of that into the light for us to shift our patterns, our behaviors, so that we too can be supporting people and planet to thrive. As always, thank you so much for tuning in to the shine podcast. And I would love to have you share this with folks and friends. And if you would like to support me and the continuation of these interviews, you can visit my Patreon page patreon.com/carleyhauck. Your generosity helps so much. I have some incredible interviews coming for the remainder of this season. And until we meet again, be the light and shine the light.
Monique is a sought after transformational speaker, TedX speaker, certified life transformation coach and 4x Amazon best selling author. Most recently Monique worked on a project with the incomparable Les Brown and through this book collaboration made the Amazon's International #1Best Sellers list. Monique is also a Human Resources Director and Founder & CEO of Embrace Your CAKE, LLC, Minority Women Business Enterprise, certified Life Coaching and Empowerment, focusing on Confidence, Attitude, Kindness and Excellence. For over 25 years Monique has held numerous leadership positions in the human resources field, Utilizing all of her experiences, she strategizes not only for corporations and organizations, she empowers women to become leaders and create economic stability through personal development. In this episode, Monique shares how to get in tune with who you are, what makes you happy and what brings peace to your life. Embracing Self-love, Channeling Your Inner BOSS and living a purposeful life. Connect with Monique and learn about her beautiful work: Website: www.embraceyourcake.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/embraceyourcake Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/embraceyourcake/ nOMad Links: Become a nOMad Supporter and support us in keeping The Space In Between ad free & get invited to our free monthly nOMad events here: https://www.thenomadcollective.org/purchase/151633-The-nOMad-Supporter?landing_page_id=241947 Join The nOMad Collective Membership! Click here to learn more here: https://www.thenomadcollective.org/the-nomad-collective-membership Embody your radiance in Costa Rica November 12-19 2022! Learn more and save your spot now: https://www.thenomadcollective.org/costa-rica-retreat-november-2022 Purchase nOMad Founder, Phoebe Leona's, new book Dear Radiant One… out NOW on Amazon: https://www.amazon.com/Dear-Radiant-One-Emotional-Transformational/dp/1955272174/ref=tmm_pap_swatch_0?_encoding=UTF8&qid=&sr=
Nomad Wheel Co is coming this Summer 2022. We sat down with Carter Kendall and went over how he landed in this industry and how his past endeavours have played a major role into what he's doing now. We touch on his old builds, jobs, and sponsorships. New episodes every week. For more info and to support this podcast check out ourlandproject.co. Our Landers Podcast hosts Jaime Lozoya @eezysupplies and Kingston @roaminglost. Follow Nomad Wheel Co at @nomadwheel and learn more about their upcoming lineup at www.nomadwheels.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/ourlanders/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/ourlanders/support
Nate Bigger joins the Wavebreak Podcast to share the playbook he uses to build modern luxury brands.In this episode you'll learn:How Nate's unique background building some of the most well known brands in the world has helped him scale Monopure London.What modern luxury brands look like in 2022, how they've evolved over the years, and how luxury brands can compete with D2C brands that utilize heavy discounting.What channels and distribution strategies Nate relies on to build luxury brands, and how they differ from the traditional D2C playbook.Nate Bigger is Founder at Monpure London, the leading scalp and hair health experts, with results-driven products backed by scientists.Links MentionedMonpure LondonLearn more about Wavebreak: the email & CRM agency for high-growth DTC brandsSponsored by...Klaviyo — Over 265,000 innovative brands are growing their businesses by listening and understanding to cues from their customers--easily turning that information into valuable marketing messages used to build highly segmented, automated email & SMS campaigns, such as win back campaigns or abandoned cart recovery and more.Okendo — The new standard in customer reviews for high-growth Shopify brands. Okendo is helping over 4,000 of the fastest-growing Shopify retailers such as Kim Kardashian's underwear label- SKIMS, Nomad, and Buck Mason to leverage their most powerful asset; their customers. They offer super affordable monthly subscriptions starting at $29. Visit Okendo.io to learn more.Recharge — Over 15,000 merchants have launched and scaled their subscription business with Recharge. Be it a curated monthly box, recurring necessities or access to exclusive perks, Recharge powers billions of dollars in annual processing for more than 50 million subscribers.
Nomad introduces a new leather case for the Siri Remote with room for an AirTag, AmpliFi router gets HomeKit, SmartWings launches outdoor HomeKit shades, we discuss HomeKit TVs, and review the Eve Outdoor Camera.Send us your HomeKit questions and recommendations with the hashtag homekitinsider. Tweet and follow our hosts at @andrew_osu and @stephenroblesor email us here. Find us in your favorite podcast player by searching for "HomeKit Insider" and support the show by leaving a 5-Star rating and comment in Apple Podcasts.Sponsored by: Nebia by Moen: