dare to believe holdings, LLC

259 broadway
newburgh, new york 12550

NYS Entity Status
ACTIVE

NYS Filing Date
APRIL 17, 2013

NYS DOS ID#
4389533

County
ORANGE

Jurisdiction
NEW YORK

Registered Agent
NONE

NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY

Name History
2013 - DARE TO BELIEVE HOLDINGS, LLC









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  • AROUND THE WEB

  • Are you facing the terror of the blank page?
    By Mary Cahalane - Tuesday May 2, 2017

    “But I’ve said it all before!” The cursor blinks, daring you to give up. Your hands are poised, willing your brain to direct them. And the page is still blank. Are you working on a spring appeal? Finding it hard to come up with something new? I have some good news for you: you might […]

    Source: Fundraising advice
  • 'NY Times' Finally Joins Snapchat Discover
    Monday Apr 24, 2017

    Does The New York Times joining Snapchat Discover lend an air of respectability to a new platform, and breathe new life into an aging publisher? That's obviously what the partners are planning -- but only time will tell.

    Source: Media Post: MoBlog
  • In the Huddle With NY Jets Owner Woody Johnson
    Friday Oct 15, 2010

    Woody Johnson, owner of the New York Jets NFL franchise, joins WSJ's Lee Hawkins for the "WSJ Weekend Conversations" series to talk about the Jets' Super Bowl prospects, co-chairing the 2014 Super Bowl host committee, and his charitable interests.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Weekend Conversations
  • Ask the NY Giants: Socks with Sandals?
    Tuesday Sep 15, 2015

    Professional athletes like members of the New York Giants are the inspiration for the latest (counterintuitive) high-fashion trend: wearing socks with sandals. Photo: Stu Woo/The Wall Street Journal

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Most Popular
  • Don't Rain On Our Parade!
    Tuesday Jun 13, 2017

    Last month in this space, I alluded to some of the ongoing conversation that suggests that a political agenda at “The Worldwide Leader” is in part to blame for a viewershipdownturn that may have precipitated ESPN’s recent workforce reduction. Both the spin doctors in Bristol and their detractors have each been quick to confront this assertion by sharingcontradictory survey results. In one corner (dare I say, “the left corner?”) is ESPN, citing research that shows that sports fans do not consider their coverage to espouse a liberal bias,whereas I’ve also seen a recent survey that showed some 60% of sports fans begging to differ. Our research firm has stayed out of this specific empirical debate. That said, we have done enoughresearch on sports fan attitudes to posit the conclusion that stoking such a conversation, regardless of which side of the aisle you walk down, is probably a poor idea if you make your livingmarketing sports.

    In other words, Gary Holmes was spot on in his June 8th Media Daily News commentary, when he suggested that we “save the politics for the ballot box.” As a sportsmarketing researcher, I can echo his position that sports is a great escape, a diversion from the 24/7 social and mainstream media barrage that overanalyzes everything, often antagonizing those whofeel otherwise in the process. I needn’t look any further than my Twitter feed to recognize that there are countless people that have still not moved beyond the divisive and confrontationalbanter that marked the most recent Presidential campaign. And I needn’t look beyond numerous studies that we have conducted to also conclude that sports fans, for the most part, are looking toavoid the partisan vitriol when it comes to embracing their favorite teams, athletes and sports. 

    In a series of over 40 attitudinal statements that we have posed to a nationalsample of avid sports fans for the past eight years, we consistently see the lowest agreement scores surrounding those that suggest, “I’m interested in learning more about the privatelives of top sports stars (less than 6% strong agreement in 2017)” and “Once an athlete becomes a public figure, it is acceptable for his or her private life to be open to public scrutiny(15%).” Other proprietary studies that we’ve conducted for multiple teams, sports media and governing bodies affirm that sports is an “oasis” from the day-to-day stresses andnoise that pervades society. 

    One of the most significant fan drivers has been shown to be sports’ role as a lever that brings together people of diverse opinions andbackgrounds, through a communal bond built on affinity for the sport or team itself. Charles Barkley was correct when he said that he wasn’t a role model. Just more than a quarter of sports fansin our aforementioned omnibus study strongly believe that professional athletes are role models. 

    In an even more recent project for a professional franchise, we heard manyfans articulate their personal difficulty in identifying with the players on their home team because they perceived them to be mercenaries who followed the money and did not often set the bestexamples in their community. So, why has there been so much clamoring to get athletes to speak out and take controversial or extreme positions that can only fuel the polarizing divisiveness that makesmainstream news coverage often difficult to watch? Is this another example of “media elites” listening only to their own echo chambers that suggest that the audience covets this type ofcoverage?

    Our research suggests that sports is about optimism. Less than half of fans surveyed in January strongly believed that the Warriors were going to win the NBA title.It’s about the unprecedented upset, hope springing eternal when pitchers and catchers report, my unwavering belief that my beloved Tennessee Titans will win a Super Bowl before I die. And sportsfans are particularly optimistic. Our most recent fan omnibus showed four-year highs in fan agreement: that they expected their retirement would be more comfortable than that of their parents; thatthere was greater job security; that making large discretionary purchases was less difficult, and that they expected to take a major vacation this year. Such confidence does not mesh with diatribesthat the world is going to heck in a hand-basket. Rather, it sets the stage for the escapist and aspirational marketing activation that is unique to sports.

    Source: Media Post: Marketing: Sports
  • Don't Rain On Our Parade!
    Tuesday Jun 13, 2017

    Last month in this space, I alluded to some of the ongoing conversation that suggests that a political agenda at “The Worldwide Leader” is in part to blame for a viewershipdownturn that may have precipitated ESPN’s recent workforce reduction. Both the spin doctors in Bristol and their detractors have each been quick to confront this assertion by sharingcontradictory survey results. In one corner (dare I say, “the left corner?”) is ESPN, citing research that shows that sports fans do not consider their coverage to espouse a liberal bias,whereas I’ve also seen a recent survey that showed some 60% of sports fans begging to differ. Our research firm has stayed out of this specific empirical debate. That said, we have done enoughresearch on sports fan attitudes to posit the conclusion that stoking such a conversation, regardless of which side of the aisle you walk down, is probably a poor idea if you make your livingmarketing sports.

    In other words, Gary Holmes was spot on in his June 8th Media Daily News commentary, when he suggested that we “save the politics for the ballot box.” As a sportsmarketing researcher, I can echo his position that sports is a great escape, a diversion from the 24/7 social and mainstream media barrage that overanalyzes everything, often antagonizing those whofeel otherwise in the process. I needn’t look any further than my Twitter feed to recognize that there are countless people that have still not moved beyond the divisive and confrontationalbanter that marked the most recent Presidential campaign. And I needn’t look beyond numerous studies that we have conducted to also conclude that sports fans, for the most part, are looking toavoid the partisan vitriol when it comes to embracing their favorite teams, athletes and sports. 

    In a series of over 40 attitudinal statements that we have posed to a nationalsample of avid sports fans for the past eight years, we consistently see the lowest agreement scores surrounding those that suggest, “I’m interested in learning more about the privatelives of top sports stars (less than 6% strong agreement in 2017)” and “Once an athlete becomes a public figure, it is acceptable for his or her private life to be open to public scrutiny(15%).” Other proprietary studies that we’ve conducted for multiple teams, sports media and governing bodies affirm that sports is an “oasis” from the day-to-day stresses andnoise that pervades society. 

    One of the most significant fan drivers has been shown to be sports’ role as a lever that brings together people of diverse opinions andbackgrounds, through a communal bond built on affinity for the sport or team itself. Charles Barkley was correct when he said that he wasn’t a role model. Just more than a quarter of sports fansin our aforementioned omnibus study strongly believe that professional athletes are role models. 

    In an even more recent project for a professional franchise, we heard manyfans articulate their personal difficulty in identifying with the players on their home team because they perceived them to be mercenaries who followed the money and did not often set the bestexamples in their community. So, why has there been so much clamoring to get athletes to speak out and take controversial or extreme positions that can only fuel the polarizing divisiveness that makesmainstream news coverage often difficult to watch? Is this another example of “media elites” listening only to their own echo chambers that suggest that the audience covets this type ofcoverage?

    Our research suggests that sports is about optimism. Less than half of fans surveyed in January strongly believed that the Warriors were going to win the NBA title.It’s about the unprecedented upset, hope springing eternal when pitchers and catchers report, my unwavering belief that my beloved Tennessee Titans will win a Super Bowl before I die. And sportsfans are particularly optimistic. Our most recent fan omnibus showed four-year highs in fan agreement: that they expected their retirement would be more comfortable than that of their parents; thatthere was greater job security; that making large discretionary purchases was less difficult, and that they expected to take a major vacation this year. Such confidence does not mesh with diatribesthat the world is going to heck in a hand-basket. Rather, it sets the stage for the escapist and aspirational marketing activation that is unique to sports.

    Source: Media Post: Social Media & Marketing Daily
  • Believers Need Not Apply
    Thursday Jun 15, 2017

    Progressives have triumphed spectacularly over faith and tradition. Now they are targeting conscience itself.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Opinion
  • The Awesome Incan Ritual That Still Spooks Travelers
    Tuesday Jun 20, 2017

    Every June, descendants of the Incas build a 100-foot bridge high in the Peruvian Andes made of nothing but grass. Cross if you dare.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Lifestyle