Adam Cox is joined by Joshua Burke, CEO of Bongo’s Bingo. They discuss why Bingo is traditionally seen as a pastime for the elderly, and how Bongo’s Bingo is doing things differently. Joshua explains what the experience economy is and why it’s growing so fast; as well as the move towards people preferring to spend their disposable income on experiences, rather than material goods.
Adam Cox is joined by Andrea Reynolds, CEO and Founder of Swoop Funding, as they discuss the challenges facing small businesses when it comes to accessing finance. Andrea talks about the different types of funding options and how they have evolved over the last decade. From peer to peer platforms, to loans and grants, Andrea talks about the ways in which entrepreneurs can grow their businesses without the hassle of dealing with individual lenders.
Adam is joined by Dr. Rupy Aujla, author and podcaster of The Doctor’s Kitchen about new research that reveals the extent of snacking on unhealthy foods over the festive season. Dr. Rupy gives some insights into how snacking can help heart and brain health and that one of the best healthy snacks are actually walnuts from California. He shares some recipes to help people manage the festive temptations in the healthiest way possible.
Adam Cox is joined by Trevor Raymond, leader of research and investor development for the World Platinum Investment Council (WPIC). They discuss how precious metals are good vehicles to hedge against uncertainty in volatile markets, as well as how Brexit and the general election could mean that precious metals such as platinum could be a safe haven with opportunity for growth.
Will Rhind, founder and CEO of GraniteShares, joins Adam Cox to talk about how ETFs (Exchange Traded Funds) and ETPs (Exchange Traded Products) can give investors opportunities for diversification, growth and protection against uncertainty – normally only accessible to sophisticated investors or hedge funds.
81% of children play games online – but how can we ensure their safety while doing so? Adam Cox talks to Laura Higgins, Director of Digital Civility at ROBLOX, the world’s largest online gaming platform for children and teenagers. They discuss research that shows the fears and concerns of parents when it comes to online gaming; and Laura shares how it can be used to improve skills and learning, while also sharing what parents can do to ensure their children are safe online.
Adam Cox is joined by consultant neurosurgeon, Adam Williams, and social worker Lynda Cooper, who suffered with chronic back pain for more than ten years. They discuss the physical and psychological issues of dealing with chronic back pain, how many medical interventions can make things work, and how new technology is giving hope to the 28 million people across the UK with chronic pain.
Adam Cox talks to Chris Bielby, Chairman of the Gas Safety Trust and Julie Connolly, a nursing lecturer from Liverpool John Moores University, about the worrying fact that 38% of the UK population don’t have a carbon monoxide alarm. They discuss the symptoms of carbon monoxide poisoning, and the importance of having gas appliances checked regularly.
Adam Cox talks to John-Paul Savant, CEO of ATG (Auction Technology Group) about the latest research revealing that unlike with other commodities, people don’t understand the environmental consequences of buying brand new furniture. He discusses that second-hand items can have a dramatic impact on the planet and that auctions can be the driver to making the world a more sustainable place.
Adam Cox talks to Charlie de la Haye from Epson UK regarding new research revealing the UK’s ignorance when it comes to the cost of printer ink. Some believe that ink is more expensive than scorpion venom, (the world’s most expensive liquid), and some believe that it’s less expensive than champagne, when printer ink is much more expensive. With students heading back to university en masse at this time of year, it means that many students will either overspend on ink by up to a thousand pounds over a 3-year degree or potentially avoid printing essential work to keep costs down. They discuss how new printing technology could help students save a lot of money.