Max Goldman; CEO/Co-Founder of CAREFULL- Safety & Support for Your Loved One's Money
Love Conquers Alz
In Episode 30, Max Goldman, a startup entrepreneur and tech industry veteran, has a message: "To the 45 million of you caring, coordinating and contributing to a loved one’s daily money matters: you are not alone."The ProblemTo understand why we are here, call a bank and ask literally any question that would help you understand or protect your parents’ financial activity.If making this call sounds awful and unproductive, we agree. The reality is, today's banking systems weren’t built for caregiving.The StoryTodd Rovak spent the first part of his career helping financial services firms find new and innovative ways to better serve their customers. For years, he imagined a new kind of financial company that could focus specifically on the caregiving life stage (and he’ll be glad to show you his sketches).He brought the idea to his friend Max Goldman, who’d recently sold his company to Google. At first, Max just didn’t get it. But then, like so many in the sandwich generation, he began providing care to a loved one and started to experience the challenges of the financial caregiving journey for himself.A Better ToolkitThey are building Carefull because taking care of aging parents is about more than health and safety. It’s also about making sure money issues are under control.Your own children, job and everyday life require so much energy, but you somehow still make time to support the ones who supported you. You make sure bills get paid, watch for fraud or mistakes, and ask siblings to contribute — yet the best the world can offer to help you is paper, spreadsheets, and hold music.Creating safer, smarter tools for financial caregiving isn’t only about money. It’s about relentlessly simplifying the awkward tangle that happens when money and family come together.They see what’s truly possible when it’s easier to manage loved ones’ daily money matters.CAREFULL WEBSITESupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/preview/3feccac8decf451cbee818066461f7c1)
In April, 2020, the New York Times ran a story by Michael Corkery and David Yaffe-Bellany about how many of the nation’s largest farms are struggling with this pandemic. It opened the world’s eyes to how farmers who service the restaurant, school, and hotel industies have been forced to destroy tens of millions of pounds of fresh food that they can no longer sell. Who knew that there were two separate supply chains? One for grocery stores and another for corporate and industrial food. While American’s are struggling to put food on their tables, farmers are dumping thousands of tons of fresh produce, fruits and meat. The New York Time’s story got picked up in the media all over the country. And after a group of high school friends, who were now home from college because of COVID-19, learned about this waste, they decided to do something about it. These young men and women understood the underlying issues of food insecurity that plague our country from volunteering at local food pantries during their high school years. They saw and see how the number of Americans suffering from food insecurity have grown exponentially during this pandemic.Max Goldman and his friends started FarmLink, a not for profit organization — to connect these farms, the ones dumping healthy food, with the food banks that sorely need produce to feed their clients. I first read about FarmLink in a follow-up story by the same reporters in the New York Times. I knew I wanted to interview these kids for the podcast. This was something that I really connected with. For years I have been raising money to purchase produce from small local farmers to donate to local food pantries — listen to my previous episode where I interviewed Robin Peacock of Mend NJ to learn more. FarmLink was started by college students largely from Brown, Stanford, Cornell, and USC all united by a desire to keep Americans fed and farms in business. Since starting last month, April 2020, the group has diverted 100 of thousands of pounds of produce from being dumped to food pantries in California. I caught up with Max, who is currently a junior at Brown University and now living back home in California where he grew up. He, and the other founders, went to high school together at St. Matthew’s Parish School in Pacific Palisades. Please remember, while listening to the following conversation, Max is 19 or 20 years old and not a polished corporate executive with media training. He is a young man, who, along with his friends, started a non-profit grassroots movement helping farms and food banks during this crisis of food instability. They are learning as they go and doing some really great work.Book to Plate Segment: Listen all about no-knead bread.Links to FarmLink’s website, social media and other things mentioned in the segment,Website: https://farmlinkproject.orgInstagram: @farmlinkprojectFacebook: @farmlinkprojectTwitter: @farmlinkprojectNew York Times 4/11/20: Dumped Milk, Smashed Eggs, Plowed Vegetables: Food Waste of the Pandemic by Michael Corkery and David Yaffe-BellanyNew York Times 5/2/20: ‘We Had to Do Something’: Trying to Prevent Massive Food Waste by Michael Corkery and David Yaffe-BellanyInterview with Robin Peacock, MEND NJBook to Plate Segment:New York Times : No Knead Bread Recipe and Video by Mark BittmanNew York Times 12/6/06: No Kneading but some Fine Tuning by Mark BittmanLodge 5 qt Cast Iron with CoverMark Bittman, How to Bake Everything Jim Lahey, Sullivan Street Bakery Timing Chart For No-Knead BreadTime to Start (One day Prior to Eating!)Time Want Bread Done4:00 PM1:00 PM5:00 PM2:00 PM6:00 PM3:00 PM7:00 PM4:00 PM8:00 PM5:00 PM9:00 PM6:00 PM10:00 PM7:00 PM11:00 PM8:00 PM12:00 AM9:00 PM1:00 AM10:00 PM This episode was hosted by Melissa Goldberg Special thanks to my Program Director and Producer Shea Gunther You can learn more about me at www.eatwelltraveloften.net Email email@example.com Instagram @eatwelltraveloftenpodcast Facebook @eatwelltraveloftenpodcast YouTube: Eat Well, Travel Often Channel
The Wandering DP Podcast: Episode #188 – Max Goldman (Revisited)
The Wandering DP Podcast
On the show today we are going back in time to the very first episode of the podcast with the interview and the cinematographer that started this whole thing, Max Goldman. Max is one of the best cinematographers we've ever had on the show and he continues to create incredible images today. Be sure to check […] The post The Wandering DP Podcast: Episode #188 – Max Goldman (Revisited) appeared first on Cinematography Podcast & Tutorials.
Max Goldman started doing stand up at the age of 16--basically as soon as he got is driver's license! Today he's busy hosting his own stand-up show, Greenroom LA, at a 420 friendly cafe. You'll also find him operating the sound board for the Crack'Em Up Podcast in the greenroom of the Belly room inside the Comedy Store in LA. Recently Max started working on the Wake and Bake podcast as well. You'll just about find him everywhere! Plug in your ear buds, this is how Max Goldman Lives Uncontained.Max Goldman's Social MediaFacebookhttps://www.facebook.com/maxlgold25Instagram@Maxeegramhttps://www.instagram.com/maxeegram/@thegreenroomlahttps://www.instagram.com/thegreenroomla/@crackemupthurshttps://www.instagram.com/crackemupthurs/ See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Hello, and welcome to Life is Shit, the Podcast! Join Steve-o and his best friend Pat as they talk about them growing up in Ahwatukee, AZ. LIS is a podcast that talks about Life, Relationships, Music, Games, and much more! Episode #88 “Max Goldman Sax” Patrick and Steve-o are back, we catch up on the week, talk about games, Scan BC, Missed Connections, and more rabbit holes. kofiwidget2.init('Support the FERN', '#46b798', 'U7U36I7E');kofiwidget2.draw(); For more great shows and podcasts, check out http://foureyedradio.com Support the Four Eyed Radio Network by checking out our sponsors! RevengeLover, for illustration and design that fit YOUR personality! For samples and inquiries, go to http://revengelover.com P