top of page

Christina Bellman

Lēvo Oil

Christina Bellman


@0:00 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

Hello everyone and welcome to the Shades of Entrepreneurship. This is your host, Mr. Flores. Today, I'm really excited about this one. follow this company on social media. I've been really interested about Tetris and things of that nature of what they're doing.

So before we get into all that, today we are welcome Christina Bellman.

@0:28 - Christina Bellman

Christina, how are we doing? Hi, I'm great today, thank you.

@0:31 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

So Christina, before we get into the company, give us a little background. Tell us, please introduce yourself, some of your personal experience, and what led you down this entrepreneurial path?

@0:43 - Christina Bellman

Sure, I'm Chrissy and I live in Bolton, Colorado. And I started on this path in 2011 or 12 when I still had a corporate job.

I was sort of teased by the idea of entrepreneurship and had friends when I was getting out of business and all that were willing to be.

to jump straight out of school, and I was not quite there yet. I felt the tease and I really wanted to.

was conflicted, but ultimately I wanted to establish my independence and build up my resume and go get some experience.

That's what I did in front office in Beth and banking and management consulting. But a couple of years into it, I had the idea for what is now Levo, like basically the invention.

So I was tinkering in my nights and weekends, like moonlight hours with prototypes and hiring students to help me and things like that and eventually reached a fork in the road where I had to make decision and I did and that was 2016.

So now it's been quite a while where I like to say I joined the circus at that time, like it was a crazy decision and it's been wild in the best ways ever since.

@1:48 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

So you mentioned Levo, tell us about renewal endeavor.

@1:57 - Christina Bellman

Sure. So Levo is a hardware company, a hardware startup, where we're oriented around this physical product that is a kitchen appliance that infuses oils.

So if you ever know anyone who's into things like essential oils or gourmet cooking in general, or even like making at home medicinal or holistic remedies for themselves, leave out appeals to those consumers, it allows you to infuse herbs into pretty much anything, like oil, honey, butter, vegetable, glycerin, beeswax, you name it, as easy as making coffee.

So it's very similar, if you were standing in front of one, you'd feel like you're in front of like a different type of coffee machine, it's a very similar user experience, but it takes what's normally all those DIY applications that I just listed are usually very, very messy and involve a lot of hand washing and smell and filtering on all these things and basically leave out just makes it automated.

So it's kind of like a set it and forget it solution. Jen for those things and lets people get more creative so takes the mess out of it Let's you replicate them more easily because it has very precise time and temperature controls If you want to make the same thing over and over again instead of being guessing like when you're on your stovetop or something You can get really exact about it So that's what leave O is we've built it out.

It started with you know We were a one-item business for a long time and today we have I actually don't even know off the top My head how many items are in the catalog, but we've got three different versions of the machine a whole suite of accessories consumable mixes that make it easy to Make things with the machine And we're generally in a phase of our development where we're listening to customers and just sort of seeing what they want and making it basically And really with this machine you you can pretty much infuse anything So I think back folks if you're if you've gone to a cocktail bar recently in the last five years y'all

@4:00 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

always seem to see like this infused liquor, infused vodka, infused something, right? However, there's a lot of different things you can kind of infuse.

Can you kind of like rattle off a few different things you can use this machine for?

@4:14 - Christina Bellman

Yeah, and that was sort of this concept that we're talking about right now about the multitude of use cases for oil infusion was sort of the genesis of the idea.

It was sort of like, what could I make that would address? I wasn't necessarily the customer myself, but I wanted to make something for people who were into this sort of thing, because I found that they were online, very active in forums, very active on YouTube.

But there were no companies or brands that were really involved. It was just this conversation happening online among consumers making these things DIY, basically.

So I thought that would be a cool brand to make. But you could make like a spicy chili honey.

You could infuse and olive oil. and use the same one in a cooking recipe and then also turn it into like a body scrub.

If you wanted to, you can make homemade lip balm and salves. could make, you mentioned tinctures, MCP oil on our website is one of the most popular carrier oils that we sell and a lot of people use it for making something like a tincture.

You could even make things for your pets. So yeah, it really, it really does run the gamut. think in the early days of Leiva, one of the first recipes that really blew me away was a turmeric ice cream.

I was like, yeah, I just remember like the picture is burnt in my mind as this like gorgeous orange ice cream where someone had infused the cream with levo and then made that ice cream.

So I see things all the time that I never even realized you could make a levo. And we have a kind of a community oriented brand.

So we have like a private Facebook group where that's one of the really active places where you just see tons of people getting very creative.

So it's really a plot. think of it. more as a platform for other people's creativity, because they have far exceeded what I even realized you could make with it.

@6:07 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

That is really cool, because you are kind of encouraging entrepreneurial endeavors, but from the kitchen perspective. Or not even from kitchen perspective, but just from a product design.

create a new, like I was talking to my wife the other day, how can I keep buying different hair products that make my hair dry?

@6:23 - Christina Bellman

I'm like, I think I'm just at this point where I'm just going to make my own.

@6:27 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

But like mixing and matching all these different ingredients to see what works is also important. And then you're essentially giving them a tool to allow them to do that at home.

@6:36 - Christina Bellman

Yeah, yeah, I like to think of it that way too.

@6:39 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

You may actually make it like a chemistry set.

@6:41 - Christina Bellman

Yeah.

@6:42 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

Which is really cool.

@6:44 - Christina Bellman

Now, for folks in the Oregon area, in fact, Colorado as well, yes, it does infuse those gummies as well, you crazy folks.

@6:51 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

So again, I would recommend checking out the website that has a lot of different things that they're able to do.

Now, let's take a step Step back. Let's take step back to the beginning of this entrepreneurial journey. So you mentioned you're in the corporate study, you went to business school and then you decided to pivot.

What was that moment that finally decided, you know what, I'm going go ahead and jump off the deep end and I'm going to, as you put it, going to join the circus.

@7:20 - Christina Bellman

So I think it was sort of like you have to have the nerve to leave what you're doing and that has to intersect with your excitement around what you're about to go do.

It has to be to the end of from energy, know. So I'd say I have one night, my from what I wanted to leave and go from was I was in investment banking and I had a moment where I was thinking about the next several years ahead of me and what is my job for the next several years and I realized it was transferring information from PDF to and like, you know, as fancy as my job and as much as I had learned in school, that was my reality for the next year.

Several years and that was really hard for me that realization really stuck with me and then at the same time I Originally had a dream that I was gonna be able to side hustle Levo which is now now that term is so much more popular than it was almost 10 years ago But at the time I thought I can totally do that I'm just gonna make this thing and sort of sell it on the side, you know like a side business and When I was when I started to realize that's not how this goes You need way more time and energy I was gonna have to travel abroad and go like learn about manufacturing all these things that are not Happening on ice and weekends I Had to fall I had to ask myself am I in love with it enough to do it and that I gave myself when I realized that I Couldn't just do it on the side.

I had about about nine months later was when I quit my job So I sat on it. I am I even went as far as making fake business cards and going to events Like using meetup calm I was

@10:00 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

trades though, try to learn about that expertise. They don't know whether you're in the industry or not. You can say you're in the industry, but don't go out there and spewing unfactual information about the industry.

You're like, learn a door, become a sponge, right? that opportunity to really learn a network because, you know, I would love to ask you what, how beneficial has networking been to you in your career growth?

@10:26 - Christina Bellman

It's incredible. I say recently, I'm doing more of it again because it's really now that I'm six plus years into this business.

can kind of look back and be like, there have been periods of time when I'm just really in the weeds and working on the business and other periods of time where I'm maybe out in the world talking more where you're the more you talk about it, the more help you can perceive and also making time to think strategically.

Because once the business, know, it's kind of in the early days, you can just pontificate about how it's going to be and you can imagine it.

You can build up all these fantasies. You You can also spend time being really strategic and perfecting a strategy.

then once you're into it and you're executing now, you're receiving like an onslaught of work that you have to react to.

And it can be a little hard to see the forests of the trees at that point. So I'd say, know, it's been absolutely invaluable to me.

And in the beginning, it was the only thing I had to like I had to network my way to solutions, like go find the resources I needed.

And then I'd say the challenges networking now is just time management. And making time for it and making it a priority when you have so many other things going on because it is a fast track to getting a lot of help.

There are so many people out there with so much experience and you do need to find your own way.

I've definitely gone down a couple, I'll call and call the sacks where I take advice. I've taken advice extremely literally from a place of self maybe being insecure or thinking that I need somebody's exact advice.

I have to do it exactly the way they did it. And I've realized it. like go get great advice, get great support, but then it has to, your business is so unique.

You have to make it your own, and no one's holding the bag with you at the end of the day.

So I say it's a balance, but it's an amazing thing to do. And people have been, one of my favorite things about doing this is just meeting amazing people, amazing people doing amazing things, willing to help you.

I've just experienced like so much goodwill, honestly, along this journey.

@12:27 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

You know, and I love that you said that too, because I think that's important for the audience to understand is, you know, when you're building your brand, right, you're building your brand, you have your brand guidelines, you have your outline of what you brand wants to stand for.

Now, when you go get advice from other entrepreneurs, they have their brand guideline, way they wanted to create their brand.

So their, you know, minimal viable product for their brand, for their market, even though it might be a similar industry, might be a completely different target audience, you know.

And so understanding that is also important, getting your idea out there and just to your point, know, getting getting a little bit of insight, but not taking it literal is really a good advice to give.

But in addition to that, you know, folks, don't be afraid to share your idea with others. I think people always fear that they're going to steal my idea.

They're going to steal my idea. Trust me, if they had your idea, they wanted it already done it. It's a cost a lot of money.

@13:26 - Christina Bellman

takes a lot of time.

@13:28 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

And like you mentioned, you have to have the passion for it, because there are lot of long nights, early mornings, and when you're kind of by yourself doing it.

And so you know, feel free to share your ideas. Because again, I think one of the things that is a stigma throughout our country in general is just talking about mental health and how we're doing as an individual.

And yeah, I got to tell you folks, I've been, I've been talking to a counselor recently, and I feel so much better about it.

feel better about myself. feel things are, you know, starting to go in the right direction. I'm really powering through things, but

At the same time, I took me to talk about that, to realize that I actually needed help. And so, going out there and feeling comfortable, I'm not saying you go out there and spew your emotionals out to anybody, but I am saying go out there and share your entrepreneurial ideas with others network because there is a support group out there that wants to see you succeed, especially in the business community.

There's a lot of founders, venture capitalists, angels, and vessels, they want to see you succeed as well. Because again, then you're actually supporting the community.

Now, Kristina, you've done this for some time now. What are some of the most things you've, one of the best things maybe you've learned through this process that you've glad you went through that experience?

@14:44 - Christina Bellman

I have to think for a second. the best thing that I've learned, but I would say in general learning things the hard way.

It's not fun, but you also never forget those lessons. So there's been a few things where I even had the mentorship or some advice of.

I would say, you know, it's a hybrid of go get advice and go hear what other people do because if you were just in your own, you know, if you weren't getting any of that information, you're probably not, you know, where you need to be.

You could probably be getting farther getting some advice. But at the end of the day, you got to take that into sleep on it and you have to wake up and say, what's the version of that advice that really resonates with me because it really does come down to even things, you know, like personal values.

If you're getting advice that's kind of stressing, like, you know, I actually don't feel that comfortable treating that person that way or striking it feel like that's something doesn't sit right with me, but I know that person's an expert.

Don't do it yet. You're not comfortable with it. You can't own it. You have to be willing to be like, you know, and I think this is the best decision I could make with the information I have right now.

No amount of time. expert advice is going to help you because you need that energy and you need that like alignment to get yourself through the tremendous amount of work and stress that your business will inevitably put you through.

@17:11 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

This is so true and you know folks this is I do a lot of pitch coaching for and you know entrepreneurs are going to be doing pitching in front of venture capitalists and community and the one of the first things I tell them when they start their pitch is talk about them what is their story and how it relates to what they're doing from the business or you know you all found a problem we have a solution but first what I want to hear about is why are you the leader of this business the one leading the charge and creating this new innovative idea.

Usually it's something within your background that had you know this life-changing moment or I had this experience you know you think of Starbucks and Howard Swartz he talks about you know how he went to Europe he had this experience in Europe and he wanted to fill that experience here in the United States and so that's why he traded Starbucks you know and you

So you start to see, you know, but it's your story, your personal story that's more translucent than anything because at the end of the day, venture capitalists, you know, if you want to go that route, if that is your desire, desire, those individuals, their goal is to kind of, you know, purchase you up and sell, but they're not buying you.

They're actually investing you as an entrepreneur, but they're truly buying the operations, right? But it's like you as the entrepreneur, you got to sell the story to get even, you have to sell your story just to even get the door open, right?

To have an opportunity to present yourself. So again, you know, I really do, admire what you were doing and how you're doing it and networking and telling your story the importance of it.

Now, with that said, can you share some of the significant hurdles, some of the challenges that you've had starting your own business?

@18:51 - Christina Bellman

It's a long, long, long list. know, even, you know, impacting your personal life, you're going to stretch relationships. people around you are going to have to, you need support around you.

You're not going to be able to. There's going to be days where your business has to replace taking care of someone else.

It's going to have to be prioritized at some point. So that's really hard. That's hard for anybody. so there's sacrifices that have to be made.

no one is super person to be able to balance all that. But I'd say that's a general challenge and a general challenge that follows me throughout it.

A specific and more acute one that happened with Levi was, we were, when I first started making the product, I had to go through my phases of getting connected to better and better manufacturers.

And I had an amazing experience. I ultimately basically have familial relationships with who I work with now. they've been very transformative for me.

in the very beginning, we had some issues. And once I realized, you know, this part, that I'm working with is just not going to get it done.

They're still going to be a quality issue, like there was a specific quality issue, and they're not going to be able to fix it.

And a mentor helped me and the team literally make our own assembly line in Colorado, and we rented a giant warehouse, and we made like thousands of labros ourselves by hand.

We hired some extra workers, had line cards, we did our own QC, and it took us like two and a half months to make what we needed to make at that time.

And the day that we packed them all and the trailer, actually, I was covered in bruises because it was so cathartic for me to lift up each box and bring it into the tractor trailer that I was just rushing through it, and it was such an emotional, time.

But it was an amazing day. The day we packed the trailer, we got pizza, we had like my mentors, our team, our neighbors, just like friends of mine.

cars came in health packets. So it's like, it was so stressful and so crazy, but also one of my favorite memories of Weibo and that's kind of how this works.

you know, you have these traumatizing events and then you can kind of talk about them and laugh and laugh you're the little cathartic, like it was very traumatizing, but it was, it was awesome at the same time.

So, yeah, I would love to hear your venture down that product market kind of stages, You kind of go from ideation to development to product design to product development and then to, to, you know, to see if it, do you actually have them to create your minimal viable product and then you see if you actually have a product market fit.

So tell us about your journey. How did you start that building process? What was it kind of your first steps?

And then what did you do once you started? Okay, I have the idea now want to develop it. Yeah, I would say I was shooting from the hip on this one.

I would highly recommend that a lot of people put in the time. and then energy to do as much research as they possibly can and really think hard about how big of a market you're getting into.

The more small and niche in particular your market is, the harder it's going to be to reach that person.

And if you are going to do that, you have to feel very confident in your marketing ability because making the thing is the first challenge, it's a huge challenge, but at the end of the day you're going to have to become a marketer and that's going to be your job for years and years following.

So I would think very critically about that. So I was going off mostly intuition on that front and I had my reasons why and I knocked on wood, got lucky, I would say, where we landed and that it fell into the hearts of a lot of consumers.

As far as making the physical product goes, I started by walking around, I kind of had a visual in my mind for what it was and I had a lot of assumptions about what would be easy and I hired some engineering students to New York, I was living in New York City at the time, and they did some.

fabulous work. These are just college students that I hired that were really hungry for a project, and they basically ended up making a leave.

I remember the night I went and drove to pick up the first like functioning prototype that they had made, and it was like completely not what I wanted.

But their process and the thinking and the critical thinking that went into how they arrived there really contributed to the patents that we have and accelerated making the wrong thing, accelerated how much faster we got to the right thing, actually in retrospect.

So that was huge. And then also I spent a ton of time just in restaurant supply stores. I just got to know every appliance and tried to, I would stand there in the store.

Restaurant supply stores are a little looser than like a William Sonoma where there's a lot of stuff on shelves.

was to, you know, take the lid off, look inside, try to understand what's going on with anything that had a heater, a dispenser, dual voltage.

I was just trying to wrap my head like, what are all the certifications on the back? like really just spending a lot of time in that and then I narrowed down a couple of appliances that seemed to have any kind of similarity that I wanted to like mush together to make a leave-o basically and I bought them all and we were hacking them so we sort of had like you know a functioning prototype that was custom and then we sort of had these working prototypes that were like Frankenstein versions of existing machines like rip out the insides and replace it with at one point we had like a can that had like holes poked in it as like the center chamber where you put all the earth and stuff so like we were really fashioning things by hand and then yeah then I started actually working closer with and I highly recommend this for other entrepreneurs is try to get to the source like try to get as far as you can with MacGyvering in that way and then really think about who's going to ultimately make this and the sooner you can engage those people and get feedback from those people you can avoid like this whole world of product design middleman

and for lack of a better term, that if you're self-funding your own business or trying to be really scrappy, are going to be incredibly expensive.

Some of the resources that were not available to me but would be to a larger company would be these amazing product sign firms that do all this, but I just realized very quickly there was no way that was going to be sustainable for me, so I got lucky to start working with manufacturers really early and kind of going back and forth with them and getting feedback.

So, yeah, that was the process and at the end of the day, the person who's making it has to care.

Like, they're not going to make high-quality things if they don't care and like really understand what you're trying to do and you're going to need a ton of help and there's a ton of expertise out there.

@25:44 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

Yeah, and I like your idea about, you know, connecting with the supplier early and those relationships folks as an entrepreneur are invaluable because I think they're in the pandemic one thing I learned throughout a lot of my interviews is

Those relationships with suppliers were leveraged more during the pandemic than any other time because of, you know, a lot of things that were going on operationally.

so building those relationships with your suppliers and advantages is a really big advantage for you as an entrepreneur. one of the things you also mentioned was building the brand.

know, I would love to learn. You've got the product out. You went through the product phase. Now you have a viable product.

now bringing it out. How do you brand? Because you mentioned you don't want to go too narrow on your niche.

So how do you brand? Who was the typical client for Levo?

@26:36 - Christina Bellman

then how do you brand to him? Yeah. So I mean, it's, you know, brands are like a lot of people are like, you know, it's just like start with a logo.

And then it's true. You do kind of start with some of these like basic assets and start to try to create a look and feel that you think works.

You know, in the beginning, we tried to appeal to everybody. And I've had to learn along the way that you've got to pick your battles about when you try to have NASA.

feel when you accept that you're niche and like they have a very specific thing they want to hear. So in the beginning we picked like we launched with black copper and stainless steel like three very what we thought were really neutral colors we weren't going to take a risk on like a pink unit or something like that.

So we you know we tried to be pretty in the middle. We did like a lot of press a lot of earned media in the beginning that was sort of our like go-to-market strategy and then see who responds.

About a year into the business was when we created the legal love club which I think is in one of the most valuable assets to us and ways to talk to your consumer because customer service like you talk to people but usually if they're meant that their shipment got delayed or they can't find their manual or something like that to really get like a proactive insight and to watch people like see what they're sharing on social media and see what they're talking about inside a community and and just be in service to them.

So that's really how the brand has developed since we've created. this community, which I think for brands, anyone who's launching a business right now, I think, given the changes in the world, you mentioned COVID, I think that really proved the power of like a community oriented brand.

And we certainly felt like, you know, our users, we know people have like made friends with each other and like made in person meetups based off the community.

I was really inspired by what Instant Pot did with their Facebook group strategy as well. So yeah, I'd say that's our brand has become more and more.

It's not necessarily about my story. It's not what we chose it to be. It's more about our platform for the community.

Let's spotlight the people and the amazing things that they make. Let's share more and more of our user generated content and things people tag and make that our social media because it's not about us.

It's about them. So that's that's really how the brand has taken shape over time.

@28:56 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

Yeah, and again, I really think it's a cool concept because I again, I feel like you created a chemistry set at home because the beauty of it is you can really truly go down different markets.

Like you mentioned, you can do king tricks, you can do drinks, can do gummies, you can do all these different things and infuse them and you can create your own brand from that folks.

You can go to the farmers market and get some food certifications and create your own thing or if you want to do oils, right?

You can go to any farmers market and you're going to see that and Livo just makes it a little bit easier to do that, which is really, really cool.

Now with that said, you've been going through this entrepreneurship journey now for almost a decade, you're getting there, right?

Now, what advice would you give for aspiring entrepreneurs?

@29:46 - Christina Bellman

I would say that talking to people in your life, like just make a really thoughtful decision before you get into it and really investigate how committed you are.

Think about if you were going to to get married to someone and the process that you go through to really make sure that's the right person and the right thing to do, you know, think about your personal values, think about the vision that you have, talk to people around you, like, let them challenge it, sleep on their feedback.

I would really spend some time. I think that nine months consideration period for me, like, was a really helpful time.

And I would say, question it, play devil's advocate with yourself. And then I'm a huge believer that if you go into something with the right reason and the right intention and with a real steadfast commitment to it, that you can make anything happen.

So as long as that, you take that right, that you take the right step and it wasn't impulsive and it wasn't rushed and it wasn't out from a place of stress, out of fear-based decision, nothing like that.

If you can really say to yourself, I'm doing this for all these reasons. It's the best judgment that I have available to me right now and I've slept on it and challenged it.

then I think you're set up for success. I think that's one of the best ways you can set yourself up.

Because it's all going to change. It's not going to go according to your plan. It's all going to get thrown out.

And you're going to be taken down a million routes. But if you can come back to that center, think, and you just stick with it more and more, I think it's about sticking with it.

think almost anyone can be really successful just sticking with it. And then pivoting if you need to things like that.

So that'd be my main advice is being prepared.

@31:27 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

Yeah, I completely agree. And again, I would encourage those folks to network the heck out of it and get advice from folks in the industry you are pursuing.

Sometimes when we get advice from individuals, we know it might have a bias to it, right?

@31:44 - Christina Bellman

Mom and grandma are always going to love your idea. This is phenomenal, right?

@31:48 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

Some of your buddies are going to rag on, you know, matter what you do, no matter how successful you are, just because they're your boys or your girls, right?

Your friends. So I'm making sure to get some advice from leaders within that market, individuals of all stages within that market is very, very encouraging because you'll get a lot of great advice from people.

People want to see you succeed as well, we're talking about. Even within the entrepreneurial ecosystem in your own little community, you'll be surprised find a lot of different nonprofits that want to help and support the growth and scale of entrepreneurs.

So really take advantage of those opportunities. Now, if folks are interested in Levo, how can we find more information?

@32:31 - Christina Bellman

How can they contact you? Where can they find you on social media? Thank you so much for that. We'd love to have you, even if you're never going to buy a Levo, we'd love to have you follow and comment and join our community and learn about things.

So there's a Facebook group called the Levo Club that's mostly people who own the machine, but there are some people who are in there, considering it and talking to people.

You could just search Facebook for the Levo Love Club, our website, is levooil.com, L-E-V-O-I-L.com. And our Instagram handle is at levo underscore oil.

And we'd love for you to follow and share.

@33:14 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

Perfect. And again, folks, if you do not remember any of this information, this is a great time to plug the Shades of Entrepreneurship Lose Letter where you can subscribe at theshadesofe.com.

We will have this information the week before the episode airs, the week the episode airs, and the week the app through the episode airs.

You can also follow us on social media at the Shades of E on Instagram, Facebook, LinkedIn, and TikTok. We'll also air this interview on YouTube so you can search at the Shades of E or the Shades of Entrepreneurship.

And you should be able to find our podcasts. lastly, I would encourage those. If you would be so kind to join us on Patreon for as little as $5 a month, you can join the podcast Patreon page to help support the podcast.

which again continues to bring you educational insights from entrepreneurs like one today. Again, Levo Oil, I would highly recommend checking it out.

To be honest with you, I hope my wife has not listened to this episode because that Mother's Day gift I'm going to provide to her just because she's big into the kitchen area.

She really loves, you know, working on different things and kind of putting things together. And her for some reason, her ability to put ingredients together is just phenomenal.

@34:27 - Christina Bellman

It's, it's really does crack me up. She's one of those people like, oh, I think I'm going to just make a ranch because we don't have it and she'll whip out some ranch dress.

You just make a ranch. It's great.

@34:37 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

So is there any last words you'd like to say to the audience before we leave?

@34:42 - Christina Bellman

Thank you so much for having me and get after it.

@34:46 - Gabriel Flores (The Shades of Entrepreneurship)

Go get it. Get after it. love it. Christina Bellman, thank you so much from Levo Oil. Again, folks, if you want to follow Levo Oil on social media and you can also subscribe to newsletter and we'll have all this information for you.

Thank you. 

bottom of page