Steamed Hams But Skinner and Chalmers Replace All S-Words With "Seymour"
Seymour said he doesnt like the word change, when talking about whats happening in the Tenderloin. Neither do his students. Change scares people. Change means youre going to lose your house, Seymour said. Improvement is what we need.
Seymour said he doesn't like the word "change," when talking about what's happening in the Tenderloin. Neither do his students. "Change scares people. Change means you're going to lose your house," Seymour said. "Improvement is what we need."
Melia Robinson/Business Insider
Over the past several years, the Tenderloin — a San Francisco neighborhood known as an enclave for the city's chronically homeless — has been infiltrated by tech companies. The rent is cheaper than anywhere else downtown, and the city provides tax breaks to companies planting roots in specific low-income areas.
Del Seymour spent 18 years living on the streets of the Tenderloin, where he said he was once "the biggest dope dealer." Today, he leads walking tours of the neighborhood for tech workers, residents, and tourists, to show that the area and its inhabitants have more to offer.
Seymour, 70, is also the founder of Code Tenderloin, a non-profit organization that helps the formerly incarcerated, homeless, and similarly marginalized residents develop job-readiness skills and find work at the same tech companies that have moved into the neighborhood.
Video: Steamed Hams but Skinner only says "steamed hams"
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