There is a small bakery in South Portland, Maine that is making a huge splash, with ripples reaching as far away as Dayton, Ohio and Japan. This place is known as The Scratch Baking Company and it publishes a small journal twice a year called Baker’s Notes.
I sat down with Bob Johnson — who is the business genius behind all of this — and talked about the journal. We also spoke of many things including how companies create and transform communities.
Kick back and listen. (I apologize for the lower volume on the phone line, but just crank up your speakers. Thanks!)
You might think that the last thing the world needs is another Social Media consulting company, but Saxon Henry of Adroyt would tell you you are wrong. Saxon is re-defining what it means to craft and run a social media program for a brand or company.
I hope you enjoy listening to this short podcast as much as I had speaking with Saxon. She has an insanely cool point of view on what it means to “be on social media.”
Twice a week, all the #letsblogoff characters get together and share their viewpoint on a particular theme selected by the super-secret committee at the LetsBlogOff compound, apparently offshore in a secure location.
We were lucky enough to get in touch with one of those members, Mr. Paul Anater, editor of the insanely popular blog, Kitchen and Residential Design. He also acts as the editor-in-chief and LetsBlogOff pilot every other Tuesday when he is not jet-setting around the world for his day job as a Super Agent of Design.
Here is a short conversation with Paul. We hope you enjoy it as much as we did walkin’ and talkin’ with him.
Henry Wood is suffering greatly from a festive night of saying goodbye to 1954. His world is one of black and white, right and wrong, but his life is about to change and there will forever be shades of grey. An average detective, with a passion for the Brooklyn Dodgers, Henry is about to be hired by a beautiful woman, to find her father and his journal.
Any novel is more than just the story and Rufus walks and talks with the author Brian Meeks. Here he is in his own words.
I was following the babble of Neil Kramer one afternoon and one of his tweets led to me to Jane Devin. She was just another blogger who published articles on Huffington Post but anyone who could wrangle a byline on HuffPost was probably someone worth reading. I read her post there and click over to her blog.
I should have read in the reverse order.
I think I lost a few hours poring over the shards of her soul pieced together in the essays on her blog.
I learned that Jane recently took a nine-month road trip across America and wrote a blog about the experience. Following the road trip, she wrote a book, Elephant Girl, from the cab of a borrowed truck in a coffee shop parking lot. But if I say any more, it would ruin the story.
So, in her own words, Jane Devin talks to me about Elephant Girl. I hope you enjoy listening to her as much as I did interviewing her.
When Elephant Girl is published later this year, we will have information on how you can pick up a copy. It is an intense memoir of “a challenged life lived with imagination.” It is worth every minute your heart and soul will lose within its pages.