With this in mind, we caught up with 유흥알바 Alba on the heels of the new launch of Zico (a brand for which she has been the ambassador for several years) and asked how she stays in shape (and happy) amid all of the crazy. Jessica Alba told PeopleStyle how she is still accepting her womanhood, but finding comforting outfit options, during dinner last Thursday celebrating her InStyle cover story in July. While the 40-year-old actor and Honest Company founder is known for having an impeccable, dewy, blemish-free complexion, she has her fair share of skin concerns, like all of us. Jessica Alba stresses that her marriage is a lifelong journey, one she and Cash Warren are committed to working through, no matter how difficult things may get.
Jessica Alba and her longtime lover have made parenting a priority over the years, but have also focused on keeping their love together. Two years on, L.A.s Finest star has revealed that Cash Warren has at times received the short end of the stick when it comes to his time. Instead, Jessica Albas said, she attributed everything else that she could – luck, magic, or God – until her husband, Hollywood producer Cash Warren, put her straight by saying her success came from all of the hard work that she was going to put in.
When Jessica Albas was pregnant with her first child, now seven-year-old Honor–husband and father is Cash Warren, a Yale University graduate and tech producer and investor–her friends had a baby shower, and she received an armful of new baby clothes. Jessica Albas advice was simple, but it was certainly not easy — the 40-year-old mother-of-three admits that, remembering sleepless nights and weekends during Jessica Albas first few days at Honest Company. Jessica Albas hired writer Christopher Gavigan (husband of actress Jessica Capshaw) — whose Healthy Kids, Healthy World is about addressing the many toxins children are exposed to on a daily basis through common household products — to consult with Love & Honor, the initial name for The Honest Company.
Co-founder of The Honest Company — a consumer goods company that makes environmentally-friendly, health-promoting products for children, cleaning products, vitamins, and more — Jessica Albas company was recently valued at $1 billion. Jessica Albas parking space at The Honest Company, the Santa Monica, Calif.-based, four-year-old consumer products startup that stunned the tech world this summer with a valuation of $1.7 billion, has a glowing green sign bearing her name. Before founding The Honest Company, Jessica Albas most famous role was that of an actress who played a heart-of-gold hip-hop choreographer in the 2003 film Honey, and a hard-throwing stripper in Robert Rodriguezs Sin City franchise.
The real reason why we all love Jessica Alba is not her entrepreneurial chops or perfect skin (although we would happily accept all of her beauty advice). After Xiomara Villanueva impregnated her baby girl, Jane, at an early age, Alba Villanueva taught her niece, Jane, about the beauty of flowers, namely, to never lose your virginity before getting married, as you will never be able to regain it, just as how a flower is never the same after being squirted on.
While Alba Villanueva seemed at times during season one to go easy on Jane compared to Xo, she learned to realize that even though Xo had never left the house, Xo was very much a grown-up woman. Alba Villanueva is also incredibly comforting and understanding when Xo tells Alba she is worried about what keeping El Presidente himself a secret would do to Xos relationship with Jane. They reconcile, although Alba Villanueva does caution Jane about his grand-niece, telling Jane to be wary of this part of the family. There are flashbacks of fights between Xo and Alba Villanueva as Jane was growing up, and it seems the dawning of a new period of time in their lives, in which El presidente himself, Rafael, and then Mateo, all played major roles in their lives, has affected the older constellations in their family.
While this relationship never really developed after The Search, it seems that he reawakened something inside Alba Villanueva she had not felt for some time. At that point, the highly successful founder commented that she felt no one took her seriously as an entrepreneur, or even believed in the idea, although she knew demand was going to come. At first, everybody told a wildly successful founder she needed to start with a single product, and then scale up as soon as it was successful. Eventually, a wildly successful founder ignored conventional advice and launched with 17 products, many of whom thought it was too much.
In a world where most entrepreneurs quit after one or two rejections, the wildly successful founder instead spent a year in the time between the two meetings pitching their idea to friends, getting holes punched in its positioning, and answering each and every supply chain question that came their way. Her deck was rock-solid, and, as an added bonus, her would-be investors wanted the product, too.