TEEN DRIVER ACCIDENTS
WE SPOKE WITH A TRAUMA DOCTOR ABOUT TEEN DRIVING AND ACCIDENT INJURIES
11 months ago
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Tervis Tumbler 360: A Family Business
You probably have one in your cupboard. Maybe on your desk at the office. You might have a favorite that you bring with you in the car or anywhere you go. It’s the place that most people nowadays keep their favorite drink stored at all times. Since they first came onto the scene in 1946, Tervis Tumblers have become more popular than ever. Ever wonder what goes into making the world's most famous cup? Learn about the company's history in this behind the scenes 360 video from their headquarters in Venice, Florida.
Every year a number of undocumented immigrants make the dangerous and often deadly attempt to cross over the US/Mexico boarder. But all too often their final destination end in an unmarked grave in one Southern California town. We took a special 360 degree look at the border, where a group called Border Angles is trying to save lives.
Tervis Tumbler 360: A Tervis Timelapse
Tervis Tumblers are as much a part of society now as peanut butter and jelly. Holding over 200 license agreements with every major brand like MLB, Star Wars or your even your favorite artist. The manufacturing facility in Venice, Florida, built in 2005, is 90,000 square feet and employs 700 workers. They produce an average of 16 million tumblers a year.
Wonderspaces 360 - An extraordinary art experience
The creators of Wonderspaces liken their production to an old school traveling circus, but their version includes setting up beautiful art and tearing it down for the next city. They are a startup and San Diego is the first stop on their tour. The art is immersive and interactive, featuring installations from SXSW, Burning Man, Sundance and Coachella. It's extremely visual and customers are encouraged to be a part of it. An example of that is a wall people can stick anonymous and personal notes into, to be read by future customers passing through. Another installation features 19 miles worth of strings hung up vertically alongside each other. Next, the exhibit will go to Austin, Phoenix and then Denver
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