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Bryce Cleveland changing Lives On A Global Scale

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Eccentric, enterprising, obsessive, or even over-curious about the next big thing are just a few words to sum up Bryce Cleveland. At 36 years old, this man has stories of remarkability, how to stay on the high road in the midst of adversity, and knows how to keep the attention of a room.

I had the chance to visit his beautiful home in Arizona, or as some would call it, an adult playground. With exotic cats and frill dragons, hammocks suspended from the ceiling and even a zipline that scales the entire backyard, he has made his life full of play while also building the world’s largest aesthetics company for intuitive online training and top-quality supplies.

If you haven’t heard of it yet, SCALPA is the gateway for young entrepreneurs and esthetician’s to take the fast road into a career and start making money fast. Bryce is a 9th grade dropout that set off to create a new way of learning, away from the archaic college systems. He has done this by building a dedicated team to train in top-notch beauty procedures and high-quality products to pair with their service.

“If you’re winning, I am winning. It’s just that simple,” says Bryce. “Our support never ends. My job is to make you a rockstar in the beauty industry and by offering my services, we teach you so that you can build your empire.” It seems that he is more like the head of a new church than a trainer of beauty, and that he has built a culture of artists all around the world who are waiting for his next program to learn.

Bryce is over-the-top stylish, charismatic, and seems to make it all look easy. But this is far from his younger years when he was homeless and had to start all of this from scratch. “I knew I could change the face of the way people learned trades. I knew that school wasn’t for everyone and they needed a blueprint to direct success”, he says.

Bryce started off in Rochester, NY and has built a booming business all in the name of supporting people who find their purpose in this industry. “At the end of the day, it comes down to one question, ‘how can I change more lives?’”

CEO of Scalpa

http://scalpashop.com

Instagram:

https://instagram.com/brycegcleveland

The idea of Bigtime Daily landed this engineer cum journalist from a multi-national company to the digital avenue. Matthew brought life to this idea and rendered all that was necessary to create an interactive and attractive platform for the readers. Apart from managing the platform, he also contributes his expertise in business niche.

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Business

This Canadian Entrepreneur Tells Us The Highs and Lows of Running A Successful Hemp Company

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East of Toronto lies a Canadian hemp company called The Hemp Spot which offers over fifty plus products.

CEO and founder, Jacob Moore started the company in 2018. Moore’s interest in hemp began when he was looking for a healthier protein product that would help with recovery and pain remedy. Moore has an autoimmune disease called Ankylosing Spondylitis, which can cause some of the small bones in someone’s spine (vertebrae) to fuse. This can cause less flexibility and can result in someone having a hunched posture.

His discovery of hemp protein helped with the pain however, he realized there were not a lot of Canadian hemp products readily available. Knowing there might be others who were also suffering from joint pains or who were looking for safer, healthier options to help with recovery, Moore created The Hemp Spot.

“We are your local one-stop-shop for all things Canadian hemp. We have a variety of Canadian hemp products supplied by various Canadian hemp farmers and small Canadian hemp businesses,” said Moore.

Even though Moore found a natural product that would help many Canadians, he faced

numerous obstacles to get his business started. Banks gave Moore a hard time because of the misconceptions and stigmas surrounding hemp. Banks deemed hemp as marijuana. Although growing industrial hemp has been legal since 1998.

“When hemp was grouped in with marijuana it was declared an illegal substance. Slowly people began to ignore the benefits for the environment and for themselves. Till this day many people believe hemp is marijuana and has a high amount of THC,” said Moore.

To clarify, hemp comes from the same species of plant as cannabis however, it has lower levels of tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) compared to cannabis. The first license to grow industrial hemp for commercial purposes in Canada was issued in May 1998. Unlike its sister plant (cannabis) hemp takes around 90-120 days to grow, compared to four to eight months growth time for cannabis.

Moore continues to have problems advertising his company online because social media platforms such as Facebook bundle hemp with marijuana under their advertising regulations. As of 2019, Facebook has made some adjustments to their advertisement laws, which allows hemp companies in the U.S. to promote their businesses, as long as they’re promoting non-ingestible hemp.

“It may say hemp companies can advertise on Facebook/social media but hemp companies (in Canada) like myself are not allowed to promote, even when we try to promote our Hemp Face cloths. I’ve been flagged for selling illegal substances. I wish we were allowed to advertise however, we’re not able to,” said Moore.

Similar to advertising companies, Moore had to prove to banks that hemp was not a marijuana product. Nonetheless, Moore’s resilient spirit has allowed him to mount a thriving business and also to educate the public.

His company has helped many Canadian hemp farmers. Hemp expels four times more carbon dioxide than trees, and helps reduce greenhouse gases in the air. “We want everyone to experience hemp for all that it is; to utilize it as a food supplement, to clothe ourselves, to help transportation grow, and to help shelter families,” said Moore.

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