tv CBS News Sunday Morning CBS May 22, 2022 7:00am-8:30am PDT
exactly. yvonne yiu. democrat for controller. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, committed to improving health for everyone, everywhere. >> pauley: good morning. i'm jane pauley, and this is a special edition of "sunday morning." "a sunday morning by design." we're in santa barbara, a california town that's come to be known as the american rivera. u♪♪
♪♪ ♪♪ and this magnificent estate we're calling home is named "el fureidis," or "tropical paradise." and it truly is that. it's cozy by today's mega-mansion standards: a mere 10,000 square feet, situated on ten acres, surrounded by with lush gardens and towering palms, all in the shadow of the santa ynez mountains. a century ago, when this home was built, life was simpler. no laptops, smart phones, or internet. now, all that tech tracks our every move and monitors every heartbeat. a mixed blessing, to be sure, but, as david pogue discovers,
more and more of us see all this high tech as highly convenient. >> fitness trackers have come a long way since they just counted steps. >> we can pick up people's illness at or before symptoms, from a simple smartwatch. we're 98% accurate in detecting atrial fibrillation 99% accurate in detecting sinus rhythm. >> has this feature saved any lives? >> almost every day. >> later on "sunday morning:" the new world of disease detection, on your wrist. >> pauley: this is home to many high-profile people, looking to live the quiet life in style. lee cowan catches up with one of the locals: singer/songwriter kenny loggins. >> what musician could write a song for a gopher dance, and still keep his credibility?
♪♪ ♪♪ >> kenny loggins, that's who. >> oh, i didn't write the song to the gopher! >> our visit with a true hitmaker, ahead, on "sunday morning." >> pauley: save room for seconds. serena altschul tells us about one of the hottest fashion trends around. >> in the world of fashion one of the newest trends, is old. old clothes, that is. >> it's a badge of honor... >> it is-- it is a badge of honor now to be wearing secondhand. the awareness of sustainability is growing. >> stylish secondhand shopping later on "sunday morning." >> pauley: contain yourself. luke burbank will show us how it's done. >> they're woven into the fabric of everyone's lives and our life if they live in them.
>> shipping containers make the world go round. now, more and more, they're finding second lives as homes. >> people see the way houses have been built all these years and they think that's what they have to do. >> ahead on "sunday morning," thinking inside the box. >> pauley: santa barbara is considered one of the best surf spots in the country. ahead this morning, tracy smith says "surf's up." ♪♪ ♪♪ >> ask any surfer: the right board can mean the difference between a bitchin' barrel ride... or getting worked. >> each board has its own characteristics... >> it's like snowflakes? no two are alike? >> yeah, it's a good analogy. >> ...and we are totally stoked to show you the sickest sticks. later/ahead/coming up on "sunday morning." >> pauley: and much more, nancy giles explores the fine art of wallpaper. martha stewart reinvents the home office.
susan spencer shows us some common objects whose elegance is their simplicity. martha teichner and kelefa sanneh take us to gardens that will make you green with envy. and, seth doane introduces us to an artist whose work will quite literally rock your world. we'll have those stories and more on a "sunday morning" by design. and we'll be back in a moment.
i joined the district attorney's office to pursue justice for everyone. but like so many of my colleagues, i resigned in protest because chesa boudin interfered in every single case and failed to do his job. the office is absolutely in disarray right now. chesa dissolved my unit prosecuting car break-ins. now criminals flock to san francisco because there are no consequences. we can't wait. recall chesa boudin now.
out-of-state corporations wrote an online sports webetting plan they call "solutions for the homeless". really? the corporations take 90 percent of the profits. and using loopholes they wrote, they'd take even more. the corporations' own promotional costs, like free bets, taken from the homeless funds. and they'd get a refund on their $100 million license fee, taken from homeless funds, too. these guys didn't write a plan for the homeless. they wrote it for themselves.
ba el is is estled in the oasis of tranquility and class. designed by famed architect bertram goodhue for new york real estate tycoon james waldron gillespie, the home was completed in 1906. gillespie fell in love with the 10-acre property because the climate reminded him of the mediterranean sea. the mediterranean inspired the design, too, with roman, middle eastern and european influences all around. lights with swarovski crystals
are recent additions, alongside custom furniture replicating originals seen in buckingham palace. outside, the lush landscape features more than 100 different types of trees, including one of montecito's largest fig trees. a perfect setting, no doubt, for the silver screen-- as al pacino's florida mansion in the 1983 gangster film, "scarface." other familiar faces-- albert einstein, winston churchill and john f. kennedy-- have all paid visits to el fureidis. and this morning, so do we. it's called the conversation room. guests chatted here, while it's rumored, the original owner listened in from a secret passage. of course, these days, david pogue tells us, we've got plenty of devices already doing
just that. >> when you were growing up, your idea of a medical data-collection device was probably, this. or possibly that. but these days, health trackers are a lot more sophisticated. and a lot more wearable. these smartwatches from companies like fitbit and apple are teeming with tiny sensors that display their findings on your smartphone. so, this looks like a list of all of the things that the watch can detect-- >> exactly. >> low heart rate, high heart rate, irregular heart-- >> right, and-- >> --blood oxygen-- >> blood oxygen, walking steadiness, headphone notifications, noise notifications, and even hand washing, which we can detect. >> and, of course, your pulse rate. >> 94. >> 94. >> that's high, isn't it? >> it's on the higher side. so, either you haven't drank enough water, or you might be really stressed. >> i might be on national television, for example. >> and that could be a reason. >> sumbul desai is a physician,
and vice president of health at apple. at the company's california headquarters, she demonstrated how an apple watch can warn you about dangerous sound levels-- >> this is flight 37, now leaving for san francisco! >> there you go. >> there it is! --measure your cardio fitness... >> yours is 28.6. and it is a little below average. >> clearly i've been very laz-- busy. busy. >> and even perform an electrocardiogram. >> you're going to put your finger on that digital crown. >> that's real, right now? >> that is real-- of what your heart rhythm is doing. and if you want to choose to share this with your doctor, you can hit "export to pdf." >> but the most life-changing talent of modern smartwatches is brand-new: they can give you early warning of medical problems. for example, if you're sleeping more or sleeping less than you used to, if your heart rate is at a different baseline heart rate than it was? >> those are early signs of things that may be going on. >> without my having to check
anything, it will actually tell tell me if it discovers something alarming? >> another one is walking steadiness, which is, if we notice changes in your gait we can actually give you an early notification where you can do something about it. >> then there's atrial fibrillation, when your heart quivers instead of beating, as many as six million americans have it. it often leads to stroke. trouble is, the episodes are intermittent, so a doctor might miss it at your checkup. but the watch? >> the watch is with you all the time. our watch can detect if your-- if your heart is beating out of rhythm, and will surface up a notification. >> has this feature saved any lives? >> almost every day. their physicians are actually telling them, "i'm so glad you showed up when you did, because this really could've ended much differently." >> you don't drive your car around without a dashboard. yet, here we are, as people. we're more important than cars, but we're running around without any sensors, most people.
and we should be wearing these things, in my opinion, because they can alert you to early things. >> stanford school of medicine professor michael snyder is conducting several studies to see how far wearables can go in detecting disease. what's the complete list of conditions that a smartwatch might be able to one day detect? >> infectious disease, anemia, even type ii diabetes. and then in the future, for sure, heart conditions. we're working to see if we can detect cancer right now. >> snyder got a taste of his own smartwatch medicine last month. on the day of a cross-country flight, he felt congested. his own research app alerted him of sudden changes in his breathing and heart rates. >> so i did a covid test, and it turns out i was negative. so i went ahead and got on the plane. >> big mistake. he did have covid. >> i listened to my covid tests, and i should've listened my smartwatch. >> and sure enough: in a fitbit
study involving 100,000 people, those metabolic changes predicted covid three days before any symptoms appeared. now, at the moment, snyder's app can't tell what is causing your vital signs to go screwy. >> right now, we can't tell the difference between certain kinds of stressors like workplace stress and mental stress vs. a covid. but in the future, we will. >> i am here to say that these data are great. people who self-track are more likely to be connected to other people. and when they're connected to other people, they're more likely to be happier. >> university of cambridge professor gina neff is the author of a book about self-tracking. overall, she's a fan, but she does worry about who gets to see our medical data. >> imagine devices that are being used in warehouses, being used to determine if someone is moving fast enough. imagine devices that are-- that you sign up for, to help
train you to be a safer driver, but it's instead used to raise your insurance premiums. these are scenarios that are-- that are used in companies today. >> at least apple and fitbit say that they can't see your data. >> i want to be completely clear that apple does not have access to any health information for a user. it is on-device, encrypted, and in the user's control. >> you don't have some engineer that could look up david pogue's blood oxygen level? >> absolutely not. >> for stanford's michael snyder, the promise of disease detection on your wrist easil is a goal well worth pursuing. >> 3.8 billion people on the planet have a smartphone, but if you can pair that with a $50 smartwatch, you'd have a health monitoring system for 3.8 billion people. i think we're just at the tip of the iceberg on what's possible.
>> pauley: the old santa barbara mission was founded by spanish franciscans in 1786, and it's just one of the picturesque sights, that help put santa barbara on the map. ( bells ringing ) the bells have been ringingathen two centuries, but the first residents of this area date back thousands of years, to the chumash people. the town was named by the spanish explorer, sebastian vizcaino, in 1602, for saint barbara, the third-century christian martyr.
when spanish settlers arrived in the 18th century, they built, along with the chamush "el presidio," a fort to protect the california coast from foreign invasion. the nearby mission was built soon after, setting a spanish architectural-style that endures to this day. when an earthquake nearly destroyed the mission, and much of the city, in 1925 local visionaries insured that santa barbara would rebuild and rebound in the same design. and did it ever. soon, this oceanfront jewel two hours from los angeles, became known as "hollywood to the north." silent film pioneer charlie chaplin built california's first major movie studio here, flying "a" studios, producing hundreds of movies.
okay, snacks and popcorn are gonna be expensive. let's just accept that. going to the movies can be a lot for young homeowners turning into their parents. bathrooms -- even if you don't have to go, you should try. we all know where the bathroom is and how to us it, okay? you know, the stevensons told me they saved money bundling their boat insurance with progressive. no one knows who those people are. -it can be painful. -hand me your coats. there's an extra seat right here. no, no, no, no, no. we don't need a coat wrangler. progressive can't save you from becoming your parents, but we can save you money when you bundle home, auto, and more with us. no one who made the movie is here. from prom dresses when yo to workoutse, auto, and more with us. and new adventures you hope the more you give the less they'll miss. but even if your teen was vaccinated against meningitis in the past they may be missing vaccination for meningitis b. although uncommon, up to 1 in 5 survivors of meningitis will have long term consequences. now as you're thinking about all the vaccines your teen might need make sure you ask your doctor if your teen is missing meningitis b vaccination.
>> pauley: the beach is a way of life to the people of santa barbara. seth doane takes us to wales, where a talented artist is turning sand and stone into fascinating, if fleeting, works >> the windswein wal in the itk: rocks, and a receding tide. >> the low tide kind of reveals this canvas, in a way. do you know what you're going to do before you hit the beach? >> i haven't drawn it out or anything, and i've just got an idea, and it can change as i work. >> land artist jon foreman finds inspiration in what's already there. >> what i love about stone is it's shapeable. when you use enough of them, you can create a form.
>> those forms can be mesmerizing. he plays with perspective, patterns... >> this beach has these beautiful colors, purples and blues and violets. >> a lot of people don't believe it's real. a lot of people ask if i paint the stones, or if i buy them in and carry them all in. could you imagine me carrying all these from my car? >> sometimes he uses the sand itself, which allows him to work on a much bigger scale, raking and combing it into spectacular designs. what was your first introduction to land art as a practice, as an art? >> it wahebablthe most prolific, most well-known land artist in the world, i'd say. >> about 20 years ago, cbs "sunday morning" profiled the pioneering english sculptor. >> i need to touch, i need to feel things to understand them.
>> who's medium ranged from twigs and snow, to the most delicate: ice. >> it's a tough thing to work with the land because, you know, the next second, the next day, is not going to be there. >> has land art evolved? >> i think it has. yeah, partially because of social media, because it's so easy to share your work, and that's the kind of the best way with land art, because it's kind of immediate. and you have time limits you know, because of weather and tide. >> forman sells prints, and occasionally does commissions, this one for burberry. he admits "land art" is not the most lucrative, but social media has allowed him to share his work with people around the world. >> it's difficult because social media is the opposite to where i am, in a way. you know, you scroll past it and then, that's it, you've seen it. that's it. you know, you spend, you know, three or four seconds looking at it. that's all, you know. >> you're like, come on, that
took me hours! >> yeah, yeah, i mean, that's the way social media is. >> i've seen always seen his work online, facebook, instagram, and it's just absolutely phenomenal to see an artist use all the local materials, local space, and just create something so just visually stunning. >> huw owen was passing by at just the right moment. >> it's so beautiful, but it will be washed away. >> i mean, it's kind of poetic, really, isn't it? i really enjoy the fact that's it's only here for a short amount of time-- like we are, essentially. >> you have how many minutes to enjoy this piece of art? >> 20, maybe, if we're lucky. >> does a little bit of you feel frustrated or defeated or, like, "oh, i really liked that one?" >> not at all. not at all. that's what makes it special, is that it's short-lived. that moment when the sea hits it, it's a special moment, you know, and that's when it gets destroyed. that's the last second that it
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moderna this changes everything. >> pauley: with a gilded, hand-painted depiction of alexander the great, and solid brass doors, the dining room at "el fureidis" spares no design detail. but small can be beautiful, too, as susan spencer will be showing us throughout the morning. >> ah. >> oh, yeah. see, that clamps on very nicely. we're cruising, now.
>> give emily johnson a few cans and she'll do a great opening act. there we go. you spend a lot of time thinking about can openers >> believe it or not, i do. >> her uncanny knowledge of all things can opener comes from her job as senior editor at the food publication, "epicurious," where she's tested dozens of them. what does testing day look like? >> it looks like me surrounded by an obscene number of can openers. >> and you just sit there and open cans? >> yeah. cans and cans of chickpeas, white beans -- >> pauley: doesn't matter what. >> cranking, cranking, cranking, cranking. >> this is one that you rather like. >> yeah, this is my favorite. >> after all that cranking she has come to love the classic design, with the little saw-toothed gear. she gets almost philosophical about it. can you envision a kitchen without a can opener? >> no. i can't. the can opener is delightfully
analog. it is a single-use item that people can't get out of owning. >> americans have owned can openers for more than a century. the design evolving ever since the original model in 1858. >> i think the most interesting part of the can opener's history is that it was not invented until around 50 years after the invention of actual canning. >> wait a minute. what? >> cans were so thick, lik 3/16-inch sometimes. people had to use a hammer and chisel to-- >> literally? >> yes. >> i'm surprised they just didn't give up on the cans completely. >> i know. >> pauley: if they'd tried, johnson might if they'd tried, johnson might have told them to-- well-- can it! >> you can take these foods that will last forever in your pantry and make a whole meal out of them. >> not without a can opener, you can't. >> yeah, exactly. you need a can opener to get there.
i'm dan o'dowd and i approved this message. tesla's full self- driving technology. the washington post reported on "owners of teslas fighting contr "i'm trying..." watch this tesla "slam into a bike lane bollard..." "oh [bleeped f***]" this one "fails to stop for a pedestrian in a crosswalk." "experts see deep flaws." "that was the worst thing i've ever seen in my life." to stop tesla's full self-driving software... vote dan o'dowd for u.s. senate.
>> it's "a sunday morning by design." from santa barbara, here again is jane pauley. >> pauley: this is lotusland, one of the most famous public gardens in the world. kelefa sanneh has a story about gardening that's virtually art. >> hi, it's me! >> a lot of their life has been spent in front of this wall, whether it's putting on little plays, or just laying underneath it and reading a book or playing a game. so they've kind of grown with the wall. >> seven years ago, stephanie
joshi decided the family room of her new york city townhouse wasn't quite wild enough. you decided to put a jungle on your wall. >> yes. >> why? >> kind of to bring outside in. >> plant walls are living art. >> this isn't going to replace a farm, but it could replace a photograph or a painting? >> absolutely. >> stacy colman owns plant wall design. her company built and maintains joshi's wall. >> she brought nature in, and now it's-- it's here to stay. >> having plants growing out of the walls seems to violate the laws of both gravity and nature. >> where is the dirt? >> we clean the soil off the roots of the plant. and we plant the plant in between the two growing mediums. the back is where the irrigation goes. >> this particular hydroponic system, which has absorbent, felt-like material in front of and behind each plant, is patented in europe by the so-called father of green walls, patrick blanc.
plant wall design holds the united states' patent. behind the growing medium is that where all the roots of these different plants would be connected? >> yes, exactly. you would never do this, but if you took the front layer off, you would basically see this gigantic, complicated web of roots. >> when some of these plants start getting really big, is the growing medium strong enough to support them? could they just tip over and fall off? >> we've never had that happen. sometimes we think of plants as being very heavy. but what's heavy is the soil. >> this technique was developed in the '90s, but coleman says, today, plant walls are more popular than ever. >> it is so exciting. in the last year and a half, corporations have sort of twigged on the idea that it's healthy and it's going to bring employees back in because when they look up from their desk, they're going to see essentially a forest in front of them.
>> stacy coleman says green walls don't just look good. >> they regulate humidity. they attenuate sound. because of the density of the plants per square foot, they release oxygen into the air. and it's a carbon reducer. >> of course, a green wall costs more than a potted plant. stephanie joshi's 8x13-foot wall cost $18,000 to install. and the wall's maintenance, supplied by coleman's company, runs about $400 per month. >> i do not have a green thumb. and they said, no, we'll do everything. we'll come in once a month. we'll trim it up. the plant wall waters itself. i just get to sit back and enjoy it. >> pauley: once again, we're going for the green. martha teichner has the story of a very different sort of garden that towers above the rest.
>> what is it glowing in the dark at an office building? an art installation? no. those are rotisserie lettuce plants, going around and around inside. it's a vertical farm in the middle of downtown jackson, wyoming. jackson has a four-month growing season, and so we really wanted to extend that. what we had was this plot of land. it was 30 feet wide by 150 feet long. >> that's not very big for a farm! >> architect nona yehia is one of the founders of vertical harvest, which opened in 2016. >> so, we decided, well, what if we go up? could we make more food? >> this little tenth-of-an-acre plot produces 100,000 pounds of produce a year. and not just lettuce. >> there's snow outside still on the mountain, and we're still producing tomatoes for our community. all kinds of microgreens. this is our edible flower program. this is kind of our willy wonka part of the tour.
you never know what you're going to get. >> mmmm! those are really good. >> peppery, right? >> ooh, i like those! vertical farming is possible, because l.e.d. lighting has gotten cheaper and more efficient. >> the plants need very little water. they don't live in soil. they're fed solutions of nutrients, but practically no pesticides. >> what is the potential for vertical farms? >> i think they can achieve 100% food coverage for urban populations. >> in 2010, when now-retired columbia university professor dickson despommier wrote this book and coined the phrase, vertical farms were all but non-existent. by 2026, vertical farming is expected to be a $10 billion a year industry worldwide. can vertical farms answer the need in food deserts?
>> oh, yes, absolutely. i mean, if there's no vertical farm there, put one there. >> vertical harvest has just broken ground on a much larger facility near portland, maine, the first of ten in the planning stages for cities around the country. >> we're never going to replace traditional agriculture, but we sure can innovate to supplement it. and then back to the idea of what "local" means-- from farm to fork, we deliver our product within 24 hours. >> so, instead of being trucked a thousand miles or so from mexico or california, in jackson, wyoming, produce takes a two-mile van ride to whole foods, where it gets pride of place. vertical harvest has also redefined jackson's notion of who can be a farmer. 19 of its 43 employees have mental or physical disabilities.
>> i found my dream job. >> meet tim mclaurin, here with this proud dad. >> we are champions here at the warehouse. >> tim's dad has watched his son thrive at vertical harvest. why was it important for you to have this job? it was so that i could feel appreciated. >> amanda mcfarlane suffered a brain injury. >> vertical harvest is like a family. >> here, a new kind of family farm-- feeding a community. who are positive for acetylcholine receptor antibodies, it may feel like the world is moving without you. but the picture is changing, with vyvgart. in a clinical trial, participants achieved improved daily abilities with vyvgart added to their current treatment. and vyvgart helped clinical trial participants achieve reduced muscle weakness.
vyvgart may increase the risk of infection. in a clinical study, the most common infections were urinary tract and respiratory tract infections. tell your doctor if you have a history of infections or if you have symptoms of an infection. vyvgart can cause allergic reactions. the most common side effects include respiratory tract infection, headache, and urinary tract infection. picture your life in motion with vyvgart. a treatment designed using a fragment of an antibody. ask your neurologist if vyvgart could be right for you.
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>> pauley: it's believed the very first surfboards date back to peru some 5,000 years ago. as tracy smith tells us, surfboard design as come a long way. ♪♪ ♪♪ nope, we're not in kansas anymore. surfing off the california coast is as popular as it's ever been, from the party wave riders at malibu, to the folks chillin' at dohehy, where you can sit for hours in the lineup just waiting for that perfect wave. and for that, you need the right board.
this one is big and wide and made out of foam. it's perfect for little waves like these. in fact, just about anyone could ride it. but in surfing, it wasn't always that way. surfing was once a sport reserved for hawaiian royalty, who rode the waves on boards of solid wood that were long, narrow, and majestically heavy. >> it's 140 pounds. >> 140 pounds? so how did they even-- >> but-- >> get it out to the beach? >> if you're royalty, they carry it for you. >> patti paniccia used to surf for a living: one of the few female pro surfers back in the 1970s, when the surfing world was mostly a boys club. here she was at a contest in hawaii, cranking a perfect bottom turn on a big wave, and-- well she had to be a good swimmer, too. >> this board would be about the
1940s. >> today, she's a trustee of the surfing heritage and culture center in san clemente. >> it's got a little shape, a little more shape than the-- than the older ones, right? >> yes, it does. >> and this looks like it's heavy, too. >> oh, it's not as heavy. i think this is about 55 pounds. >> still. >> yeah. >> by the late '50s, boards got shorter, and lighter, and surfing had taken its place in the popular culture. ♪♪ ♪♪ surfboard maker hobie alter-- who started making boards with lightweight balsa wood-- switched to polyurethane foam, and helped take the sport to the next level. hobie's dana point store is still thriving, and his namesake, hobie surfboards, are still made the old-school way. shaper gary larson starts with a blank piece of foam and custom-carves it for a surfer's specific needs. he'll angle the sides-- or rails-- to help a board stay put on a steep wave face, sharpen the nose for high performance
turns, or carve a wider tail for stability. >> so, this is redwood. these are stringers. >> some boards have thin strips of wood-- called stringers-- running down the middle for added stiffness and style: this model runs around $1,800. but each surfboard is different. >> i've had boards that i've tried to duplicate for myself, and each board has its own characteristics. >> it's like snowflakes? no two are alike when they're-- >> i agree. >> --hand-shaped? >> yeah, it's a good analogy. >> don't get me wrong-- you can buy a machine-made board, too, like the one i'm paddling here: they're often cheaper and easier to ride. but they'll never have that certain something that a shaper puts into a board when they're making one just for you. i'm going to ask you a hippie-dippy question, though. do these boards speak to you? >> that's a common question. yeah, i guess i do feel like there's a little more soul in a hand-shaped board.
some questions about why the suspect involved was arrested multiple times and not held. yes on h. recall chesa boudin now. fanduel and draftkings, two out of state corporations making big promises to californians. what's the real math behind their ballot measure for online sports betting? 90% of profits go to the out of state corporations permanently. only eight and a half cents
is left for the homeless. and in virginia, arizona, and other states, fanduel and draftkings use loopholes to pay far less than was promised. sound familiar? it should. it's another bad scheme for california. for controller, yvonne yiu. as an executive at top financial firms, yiu managed hundreds of audits. as mayor, yiu saved taxpayes over $55 millio. finding waste. saving money. >> pauley: a lavsh mansion perched on a seaside bluff, standing empty for decades. we pay a visit to bellosguardo. it's been the talk of santa barbara, what's become of the hideaway on the hill? set high above 1,000 feet of
coastline, bellosguardo, italian for beautiful lookout, was purchased by a copper magnate senator william clark in 1923. he died two years later. the italian-made home on the 23-ac irproperty was then torn down and in 1933, cl concte homhaia, id y.ichest familie th crk including daughter ushe home solely ar took to art, spending her sun-filled days painting. mysteriously, the family last visited bellosguardo in 1953. ten years later, when huguette inherited the 23-acre estate, she gave the staff instructions to never change a thing.
custom coverings protected the furniture has the house sat empty nearly 70 years, costing some $40,000 a month to maintain. huguette never returned to santa barbara. she spent much of her later life in a new york hospital, dying in 2011, at 104. since then, intrigue has grown over what will happen to bellosguardo after a "new york times" best-selling book. today some of huguette's paintings are on display in a new exhibit at the santa barbara historical museum. and later this year, the foundation that now runs bellosguardo will open the doors to tourists for the first time. finally, giving the public a chance to see the beautiful lookout for themselves.
>> pauley: clearly, if these walls could talk, they would have quite a tale to tell. there are walls at bellosguardo band with 18th century carvings imported from chateaus in france. for those of us looking for something simpler, there's always wallpaper, which nancy giles shows us is also a tradition with a rich history. >> reporter: where some just see a wall, heidi batteau sees a blank canvas. what can you do with wallpaper you can't do with a painting or sculpture. >> you can wrap the entire room. >> reporter: heidi and husband christian are the duo behind assemblage a wall covering manufacturer outside fayetteville, arkansas. they use an comment italian techniques. every paper is made by hands.
>> we're based in a venetian plaster, and from there we move to gold leaf, we use abalone, mother-of-pearl. the most precious materials you can find we like to adorn our papers with. >> reporter: rolls cost up to $320 per yard and can include up to 25 different layers of material. >> the first wall papers, the simple black and white printed papers were not used in the houses of the wealthy and the aristocracy. >> reporter: jill saunders is the senior curator of print at the victoria and albert museum in london. >> they were used by the emerging middle class, the merchant class. they wanted to decorate their homes in a way that imitated the homes of the rich. >> reporter: what kinds of designs did people put on wallpaper when it first began?
>> almost always they're repeating patterns. you do get some where you've got picture-like vignettes. >> reporter: wallpapers have always reflected the style of the times. british textile designer williams morris popularized plant motifs. modern artists have gone digital. there are even peel and stick coverings. interior designer sheila bridges is applying her own spin to canvass twolle. >> i didn't they they were reflect of my point of view. >> reporter: the stale reinvents the iconic pastoral scenes from the 1700s with visuals from jumping rope and basketball to picnicking. till administrations representative of a more diverse audience. >> it's so beautiful and it's historical as well.
♪♪ whenever i call you friend i begin to think i understand ♪ >> pauley: grammy winner kenny loggins has sold millions of albums, and recorded some of our most memorable movie soundtracks. lee cowan tracked him down, here in the town he calls home. >> backstage before a concert in cincinnati recently... ♪ many times you learned the
lines ♪ give me the line again. >> ...kenny loggins seemed fine tuning everything. do you like touring, after all these years? >> well, yes and no. it's lake making love, you know. if you get a good response, you're better. ♪ love has come of age ♪ >> at 74, loggins himself has come of age nicely. his voice sounds as youthful as his songs, which have a habit of making us feel young too. ♪ i'm all right ♪ ♪ nobody worry about me ♪ >> chances are, you know the words to most, if not all of them. they are, after all, a part of pop culture. ♪ even though we ain't got money ♪ ♪ i'm so in love with you honey ♪ >> which is why, more often than not, a kenny loggins concert turns into one big sing-along. ♪ tell me everything ♪ going to be all right ♪ >> yeah.
i learned early on that songs that were very personal to me, and that's anything where i could write where it would really touch my heart or hit that place of vulnerability, would then be more accessible to an audience. >> because if it mattered to you it would matter to a listener. >> exactly. vulnerability is what i do for a living. ♪ your momma don't dance and your daddy don't rock and roll ♪ >> loggins came to fame as the other half of loggins and messina. jimmy messina. musically, they seemed made for each other, but as loggins details in a new memoir, he knew eventually needed to stretch his wings by himself. >> i mean, most people, especially who are in successful duos, very few of them go on to be as successful. >> i was really lucky that no one told me that. ♪♪ >> his solo career took off. ♪ sweet love showing us some heavenly light ♪ >> album after album, video after video.
he's now considered one of the captains of yacht rock. >> please celebrate me home. >> that tongue-in-cheek label for the easy listening music back in the '70s and '80s. >> he's a bird dog >> whatever they're called now, those hits gave him the wherewithal to move out of l.a. and up to santa barbara, where he's been ever since. there is, however, a price to pay for all this beauty. >> i did the re-model, was in for one week, and then the storm hit, and the mudslide hit, the day after my birthday. >> in 2018, the hills above his home gave way, sending a deadly wall of mud through his neighborhood in montecito. >> everything below me got wiped out. >> oh my gosh. >> and the house above me got wiped out. >> he never thought about leaving, though. this stretch is his own bedford falls. >> i have a kind of jimmy stewart life here, because i'll go to the store and people who i don't know, know me. so it's, "hey, kenny. how you doin' today? it's, like, "how are things at the gas station, bob?"
>> it's a long way from the celebrity of loggins' life. just this month, he was sharing the red carpet with none other than tom cruise. ♪ highway to the danger zone ♪ >> his throaty voice on the anthem for the "top gun" soundtrack became so synonymous with the 1986 film that when cruise decided to make the sequel for paramount, cbs's parent company, he says he had to find a place to put it. >> he said, "it wouldn't be 'top gun' without 'danger zone'," and he meant it. ♪ now i gotta cut footloose ♪ >> just like "footloose" wouldn't be "footloose" without some lines from loggins, either. >> you've talked about how a song really knows what it's about before you even know what it's about. >> that happens all the time. the best example of that is a song i wrote with mike mcdonald called "this is it." ♪ there have been times in my life ♪ >> my dad went in the hospital
and-- and it struck me that he was thinking, he was prepared to die on the operating table. and i thought, "you don't necessarily have to do that. you know, maybe you can make a decision to not do that." ♪ this is it, make no mistake ♪ >> "this is it" wasn't a love song, he realized. it was a life song. ♪ here's your miracle ♪ ♪ stand up and fight ♪ >> he captures those life moments better than most. ♪ winnie the pooh doesn't know what to do ♪ >> best perhaps with his ode to winnie the pooh. he had written pooh corner as a boy of only 17. after spending some time as a dad himself, he re-wrote the end.♪er alls said and done, i was watching my son ♪ ♪ sleeping there with my bear by his side ♪ >> oh, it makes me tear up now, thinkin' about it.
>> that circle coming around to where you see your son sleeping with the bear you slept with when you were a kid. >> he's at a point now where he can celebrate all his success... ol'. ♪ please celebrate me home. >> ...and at the same time make a promise to himself about the future. >> to be more present, so that i can enjoy each moment that i have because we don't know how many more we've got. so savor this one.
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>> pauley: from martha stewart this morning, home office tips that are really top drawer. >> hi, everyone. it's spring cleaning time, and nowhere in the home needs a bigger spring cleaning than that desk at which you've been working for the last 2.5 years. so, let me show you a few ways in which i've refreshed my home office space. this is an everyday system from california closets. you can put it pretty much anywhere in your house. and it really does the job. i really like to brighten up my work space, and we call anything a little glittery "jewelry." so, this is my new jewelry for the office. really important to make sure your drawers are neat and organized. there's no reason to have a messy drawer. and i use these nice
kitchen-ware dividers. this is for silverware, or knives. i will never make a mess again. the pin-up board, that is just a fantastic thing to have. don't look at that calendar. it really has an awful lot of appointments on it. i don't even see one free day on there. have to talk to my office about that. this one brings a little bit of bright color. this is just a pretty old basket that i painted the same color blue. p-touches? p-touches can be used very judiciously. so, each cord is labeled-- the laptop, the printer-- so that you're not always looking for things. it's really nice to keep some filtered water handy in a little carafe just like this, with a glass inside. i use this in every room in my house. it's really, really a handy
thing. and no waste. and, if you're an archivist like i am, these boxes are really useful. you can keep them for snapshots and photos. you can keep them for love letters. i still have a lot of meetings on zoom, so have made sure that i have a really nice lamp, a flattering light, that i can shine right on my face, so that when people are looking at me in zoom, i look nice. well, i hope i've inspired you to do a little bit of reorganization in your home office. have fun, and i'll see you next time. >> pauley: the paper clip was invented more than 120 years ago.
since then, it hasn't changed much, proof of its classic design. susan spencer puts it all together. >> james ward has an unusual attachment to paper clips. >> so when you look at a paper clip, you see a little wire sculpture? >> it's a piece of art, but it's also a piece of useful art. >> and like any serious art appreciator... >> these are your classic paperclips. >> ...he is also a collector. >> there's these ones, which are known as owl paper clips. these are cross-over clips. >> that's a paper clip? how many paper clips do you think you own? >> well, if a box is 100 paper clips, you know, then we're getting into tens of thousands of individual paper clips. >> that's a staggering number of paper clips. the london-based author wrote a
book on the subject simply because he felt the need for a definitive work. and at least one paper clip is always on him. you have a paper clip tattoo? >> i-- i do. >> had-- had anyone ever come into the tattoo parlor before this and asked for a tattoo of a paperclip? >> don't think so. >> that paper clip design is the so-called gem, which dates back more than a century. though there have been numerous different styles, it's that gem that brings out the poet in ward: >> it is quite-- sort of a beautiful object.almo suggea nd wa it's a sort of a broken>> bot into a paper clip. eternity or not, one thing is certain: the paper clip is an office staple-- not to be confused with the office stapler. >> if you had to communicate
one thought about paper clips, as the-- one of the world's foremost authorities-- what would that be? >> treasure them, think about them, use them. and reflect on them. >> this is close to a religious experience, isn't it? >> it does its job and it looks beautiful. it's like, that's all you can ask from a piece of design. for type 2 diabetes.e his underhand sky serve? on fire. his grilling game? on point. and his a1c? ron is on it. with the once-daily pill, jardiance. jardiance not only lowers a1c... it goes beyond to reduce the risk of cardiovascular death for adults with type 2 diabetes and known heart disease. and jardiance may help you lose some weight. jardiance may cause serious side effects, including ketoacidosis that may be fatal, dehydration that can lead to sudden worsening of kidney function, and genital yeast or urinary tract infections.
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your shipping manager left to “find themself.” leaving you lost. you need to hire. i need indeed. indeed you do. indeed instant match instantly delivers quality candidates matching your job description. visit indeed.com/hire >> pauley: it's one of the hottest trends in fashion. without a second to spare, alts. >> i think i got this for 40 bucks. >> aalia al barwani loves fashion, but hardly ever pays full price. so what portion of your wardrobe would you say is secondhand? >> about 60% to 70% of my-- my closet is, is-- secondhand.
you can find things that maybe somebody bought at full price, and they never wore it, and you get to have it for a quarter of the price. as someone who loves fashion, there's no better feeling. >> al barwani, a houston-based doctor, is one of many hanging up old shopping habits. >> i got this trench coat i also second handed. >> secondhand shopping is one of fashion's fastest growing trends. how big is the secondary clothing market? >> it's a $35 billion market and growing. and it's really, really been catching fire. >> chris homer is co-founder and chief operating officer of thredup. it's one of dozens of web-based consignment shops allowing consumers to buy and sell unwanted clothing. >> we're listing items every minute of every day, all day long. 100,000+ items a day. >> instead of digging through racks of clothes, consumers can browse right on their phones.
the clothes, on the other hand, are held at thredup distribution sites around the country, where they're inspected, photographed, and eventually shipped to new owners. did things pick up even more during the pandemic? >> yes, in the pandemic, there having time to clean out at home as well as wanting to change things up. i think that was one element. another is the generational shift, where gen z and millennials are really becoming thrift-- native thriftier in how they consume. >> the importance of the environmental impact that people are having really has become even more in the forefront of people's minds. >> right now, the fashion industry is probably the third-most-polluting industry. it emits about 5% to 10% of the world's carbon. >> allison sommer is vice president of public affairs and business development at the realreal, an online and brick-and-mortar high-end consignment shop. so, if you had a magic wand and
yowkdz change something in the fashion industry today, what's the first thing you would do? >> produce less. produce less. we have too many clothes. >> in fact, about 85% of clothing in the u.s., including donations, ends up in incinerators or landfills, mostly overseas. >> 95% of the items that hit a landfill could be reworn in their current form. so it's really just a problem of not necessarily knowing what else to do with an item that you're not using anymore. >> sommer says she hopes this inspires consumers to rethink their own shopping style. >> see you later. >> in a way, you guys broke the hardest part of the cycle, which is the stigma-- you know, the stigma of clothes being bought a second time. >> yeah. it's cool to wear second-hand. you're finding a beautiful item that you feel good in, that you got a great deal on, and that's helping the planet.
>> pauley: shipping containers. you've probably seen them. but as luke burbank reports, you've never seen them quite like this. >> we're honored to call this home. >> oh, yeah. >> for zack and brie smithey, the smell of old tires will be forever associated with home. >> it reminds me of the beginning stages of the construction here.
>> yeah. >> i want to tell the television viewers at home, this house does not smell like tires. ( laughter ) >> in 2016, the couple built their dream home in st. charles, missouri, a three-bedroom, 2.5-bath, 3,000-foot, two-story structure, made out of eight shipping containers. that's right. those big metal boxes you see transporting all manner of goods, including, sometimes, tires. >> manufactured in shanghai, traveled around the world 12 times carrying goods before they landed in a yard in saint louis. >> which is where zac and brie went to inspect their future home. >> it was still, like, kind of surreal to go to this container yard, with thousands and thousands of shipping containers and think, we're going to live in this. >> macolm mclean, an american trucker, first applied to patent the shipping container in 1954, and his invention has changed the way we live and trade.
today, an estimated 90% of all goods pass through as many as 170 million shipping containers circulating around the world, and increasingly, people are using them in ways their inventor could have never imagined. houses, coffee shops, restaurants, offices, swimming pools, even a stadium for the 2022 world cup in qatar is-- you guessed it-- made out of shipping containers. the smitheys were attracted to shipping containers because they are offered a chance to recycle and show off the couples unique style. but keeping the project on budget meant doing almost of all of the work themselves. >> many people have unrealistic expectations on how cheap a container home is going to be. they forget that the expensive parts, like kitchens and bathrooms and h-vac, electric, and plumbing are still there. >> the result of their work is a
gorgeous home, full of quirky and fun upcycled details. >> cheers. another result? >> we had no idea all the opportunity that has come to us since building this home. it's pretty crazy. >> zack's started a side business helping other people build container homes. >> i think that people see the way houses have been built all these years and they think that's what they have to do. i mean, you can express your own creativity however you want. and i think that this has been a way for us to do that. >> proving, perhaps, that good things come to those that think inside the box. >> this room is one container width. so you have the container walls width. so you have the container walls on both sides. you hope the more you give the less they'll miss. but even if your teen was vaccinated
against meningitis in the past they may be missing vaccination for meningitis b although uncommon, o 5 survivors of mengerm consuences. now as you're thinking about all the vaccines your teen might need make sure you ask your doctor if your teen is missing meningitis b vaccination. everyone has a style... ours is helping you find yours. now at macy's, get an extra 25% off top designers...
>> pauley: what's the scoop? ask susan spencer. >> we're going to really scoop this up here. >> nicely done. oh, yes. okay. >> and there we go. >> when it comes to ice cream-- >> ah, a nice-lookin' scoop right there. i'm blown away. >> --manish vora knows the scoop. >> there's nothing that makes more people happy than ice cream on a day-to-day basis. >> but what makes vora happy is the ice cream scooper. >> they really are things of art. >> there's brilliance in the simplicity of this. it's something that is so utilitarian, but so timeless, still is a beautiful object. >> at the museum of ice cream in new york city, which vora co-founded, proud scoopers stand eight feet tall, in a sort of willy wonka-style mini-theme
park, complete with a pool of giant sprinkles. but, back to the scooper-- the design we know and love today, with its built-in scraper, is from 1897. african american businessman and inventor alfred cralle dreamed it up, and got a patent for it. >> alfred cralle is our thomas edison at the museum of ice cream. >> and why not? to his genius, we owe the perfect scoop of ice cream. why does it matter if ice cream is in a perfect little ball? >> i truly believe that it tastes better when that scoop is-- >> no, you don't! >> --actually do. >> you could use a crowbar it would taste the same. >> well-- trust me. there are studies around savoring, whether you really appreciate it. and so, aesthetics do matter. the way it looks ties into the way your brain reacts to ice cream.
>> remember that, the next time you head to your freezer for a snack. >> we can do a little cheers. >> a cheers. >> i think you're right. it tastes better when it's perfectly formed. >> yeah, i agree, definitely. >> that's a big difference. (torstein vo) when you really philosophize about it, there's only one thing you don't have enough of. time is the only truly scarce commodity. when you come to that realization, i think it's very important that you spend your time wisely. and what better way of spending time than traveling, continuing to educate ourselves and broaden our minds?
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>> welcome do "face the nation". i am margaret brennan, good morning. we have learned that the number of americans who say things are going badly in this country, particularly with the economy is at the highest rate it has been during the biden presidency. six out of 10 americans surveyed feel uneasy or worried about the state of the country. today we will hear from key players in both parties, the head of senate republicans campaign florida senator rick scott and top house democrats new york congressman hakeem jeffries, plus take