Okay, this kid goes by the name of Owen Blacutt. Millennial through and through. Just look at him:
Stay on top of all the fascinating developments at Ashton Tiffany and the wild world of risk management.
Do you remember the Oscar bait movie “Pay It Forward”? It involved a hangdog Kevin Spacey, a still-cute Haley Joel Osment, and Helen Hunt living the Peter Principle. It was total emotional overreach, as forgettable as the name of your boss’s kid.
If you’re of a certain age, you’ve heard of the Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval. For those of you who don’t know what that is, here’s the short version: More than 100 years ago, the Good Housekeeping Research Institute (GHRI) began evaluating consumer products. If a depilator, or bug spray, or a shrimp de-veiner received the Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval, it meant that the GHRI had found the product to be easy to use, durable, well designed, unlikely to take your pinkie off, and so on.
We probably don’t spend enough time appreciating the word “can.” For having just three letters, it’s surprisingly versatile. Look at some of the different ways you can use it:
They stood on the shoulders of giants, reached out, and touched the very face of God.
We’ve got a bus cockpit simulator, and it’s kind of a big deal. We use it to train school district drivers in a safe, controlled environment—but one that’s also extremely realistic.
We just got a nice Christmas gift, a little bit early. For the eighth year in a row, Ashton Tiffany was named one of Phoenix’s “Best Places to Work” by the Business Journal.
Ashton Tiffany’s Ray Valencia was recently elected vice president for the board of the Arizona Insurance Claims Association, or AICA. What’s the AICA? Deep breath in, and…
For the past 30 years or so, “the environment” has been all the rage. That’s because the environment is a never-ending series of problems: seagulls getting drunk on discarded mojitos, ozone holes making it harder to get a consistent base tan, tsunamis washing sea snakes into pizza joints, etc.
We’ve got two new nurses on staff. They’re so highly credentialed, the Roman alphabet can barely contain them. Look at all these degrees and designations: