lior holding, LLC

3000 marcus avenue
suite 3w4
lake success, new york 11042

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NYS Filing Date
JANUARY 23, 2014




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  • Blink Health Ends Pact With Express Scripts for Lilly Insulin Price Discounts
    Tuesday Jun 13, 2017

    Blink Health LLC, a provider of consumer price discounts for prescription drugs, said it has terminated its relationship with Express Scripts Holding Co., a pharmacy-benefit manager that helped arrange the new price break for Lilly’s insulin.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: U.S. Business
  • Vote for WSJ's House of the Week
    Friday Jun 8, 2012

    Stefanos Chen on Lunch Break shows us the latest homes vying to be WSJ's House of the Week, including a high-altitude house in Lake Tahoe, a Spanish-style home in Oklahoma, an English manor in Atlanta and a Bedford, N.Y. home built from the remnants of an old dairy barn. Photo: Steve Turner.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Real Estate
  • Lincoln-Sudbury Claims State Title to Round Out Final Nike/USL HSB Top 25
    By mschneider - Tuesday Jun 20, 2017

    Source: US Lacrosse Magazine
  • Former Sears Executive: Retailer Has “No Capacity To Operate As A Successful Company”
    By Laura Northrup - Friday Jun 9, 2017

    If you want to know what’s happening with a company, talk to insiders — or with former insiders, who are free to talk on the record. Like, for example, a former Sears executive who is now unfettered in his ability to give his honest opinion of the once-great retailer (and the man who has been steering the ship toward apparent …

    Source: The Consumerist
  • Fit City: Taking Night-Life Cue, Gyms Lower the Lights
    By TATIANA BONCOMPAGNI - Tuesday Jun 13, 2017

    Cycling, boxing and running studios, as well as some full-service gyms, are using sophisticated lighting systems to heighten the exercise experience.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • Opening the Door to a Major Gift Prospect: The Advice Visit
    By Gail Perry - Friday Apr 14, 2017

    Is opening the door to a major gift prospect a challenge for you?

    Is this you? :)

    Here you are, sitting at your desk with your major prospect list in hand.

    You’ve allocated time this morning to get on the phone and set up some appointments with some of your key supporters.

    You want to visit with them in person.  And you want to use the visit as a prep to a larger ask.

    Because you know that face-to-face visits are the most important cultivation tool available to you.

    What happens when you try to set up face to face visits?

    So you get on the phone, cheerfully calling and asking for a few precious minutes of your wonderful donor’s time.

    And this is what you are getting, over and over:

    "I'm too busy to meet with you - call me later."

    • “I love your organization and I’m supporting you guys.   Since I'm already giving.  Spend your time on someone else.  And call me after I get back from my next trip."

    Gawd, it’s so frustrating!! How on earth are you going to cultivate this donor if you can’t get in the door to see him?

    Alas! There goes the major donor part of your year-end fundraising efforts.

    It's particularly discouraging when donors you know personally won’t give you an appointment.

    Those are the ones who will cut you off quickly because they know you, and they probably see you often.  So it's even harder to get them alone to chat privately.

    The key to opening the door to a major gift prospect: Ask for advice.

    You probably know one of my favorite saying: "If you want money, ask for advice. If you want advice, then ask for money.”

    I've written extensively about the power of advice visits:

    You can call the donor and say, “I have an idea up my sleeve and I want to bounce it off you.”

    Or say, “We’re thinking about an interesting project and I want to pick your brain about it.”

    This is how you get over the challenge when you are opening the door to a major gift prospect. :)

    If the donor knows she gets to do the talking, then she'll visit with you.

    And this saying is all about listening, listening to the donor. It’s about letting the DONOR do the talking. (I know it’s hard but you’ve just gotta do it!)

    Also, your donor won't see you if she thinks you are a boring person. : )

    See my very popular - and funny - post - The Fundraiser's Kiss of Death."

    Remember that fundraising is not all about you.

    It’s actually about engaging the donor, pulling the donor out, finding out what turns your donor on, and fanning that flame of whatever passion they have.

    My colleague, Tracy Proctor, shared some advice approaches that she likes:

    • "The one thing I have found that will often work is to ask the donor for advice.  You can try several angles:
    • "You can brainstorm their favorite area of the organization and frame a question to get some advice.
    • "Or you can ask their help about a particular prospect – can they strategize with you about how to get the appointment to see someone. (this particularly works if they say “spend time on someone else.”)

    "I received an unsolicited $10,000 challenge gift in an advice visit!"

    Another colleague and client, Linda Frenette, Executive Director of the Community Music School in Raleigh, wrote me recently with this amazing story:

    • "I had an "advice visit" today with a very prominent woman in the community who on the spot offered a $10,000 challenge grant!!
    • "What's even more amazing is that she would not even schedule the meeting until she told me and my board member that her foundation had no money to give us!"

    Wow, wow and wow again.

    Mistakes fundraisers make: opening the door to a major gift prospect:

    I was coaching a fundraising colleague in Raleigh recently on how to get in the door.

    She was having a difficult time getting meetings with major prospects.

    She told me she was calling them and saying, "I'd like to come by and tell you what my organization is doing."

    Well, no wonder the donors were avoiding her!

    A busy, important person does not want to sit quietly and receive a lengthy presentation from a junior person.  They simply won't do it.

    I suggested to her that she try:

    • Advice Visits.
    • "Thank you visits." These are very powerful!
    • "I'd love to hear why you gave" visits. Or "I'd love to hear your story."
    • Or, bring the CEO of her organization with her to make the visit.
    • Or, get an introduction from someone else to pave the way for a visit.

    Bottom Line:

    Donors are tired of being "presented to." They want to engage, not listen to your verbiage. Try advice visits with everybody. They work!

    How have you used this strategy?  How has it worked for you?

    The post Opening the Door to a Major Gift Prospect: The Advice Visit appeared first on Fired-Up Fundraising with Gail Perry.

    Source: Fired-Up Fundraising with Gail Perry
  • Rooted in Counterculture, Whole Foods’ Founder Finds an Unlikely Refuge
    By MICHAEL J. de la MERCED and ALEXANDRA STEVENSON - Friday Jun 16, 2017

    John Mackey wanted to fight off the activist investors attacking Whole Foods. He found a savior in Amazon, a company blamed for laying waste to retailers.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • Cybereason Gets $100M to Fend Off Cyber Attacks—and Competitors
    By Gregory T. Huang - Wednesday Jun 21, 2017

    Lior Div just raised a $100 million funding round for his security-tech company, Cybereason. A daunting task, to be sure. “It’s very hard to raise money,” says Div, the company’s CEO and co-founder. “I see it all the time with colleagues of mine, founders. But if you really have a good, unique solution that’s proven, […]

    Source: Xconomy VC, Deals, & Startups Feed