Based in the heart of Silicon Valley, the Emory team has been trusted advisors and thought partners to many of the tech industry's most accomplished venture capital firms, as well as to founders and senior leaders of best in class technology companies.
We specialize in recruiting CEO and go-to-market executive level teams for entrepreneurs and investors across leading enterprise technology categories including: SaaS, cloud, security, infrastructure, artificial intelligence (A.I.), machine learning, data analytics, B2B fintech, networking, and systems.
Teague has successfully led and closed 100+ CEO searches, 200+ go-to-market searches, and leads a nationally recognized Venture Capital Enterprise and Consumer Partner & General Partner placement practice. Clients include, Greylock, Decibel, Matrix, Battery Ventures, Amplify, Wing, Telstra, Lightspeed, to name a few.
He resides in Los Gatos, CA with his wife Melissa, two teenage boys Tommy and Trent, and their French Bulldog Ace.
Emory’s Founder, Teague Splaine, is a baseball enthusiast. His passion for the game started at an early age, when he first picked up a ball and glove. His interest and passion for the game of baseball have only increased, as he has two teenage boys that are very active in the sport. That has given Teague the ability to coach the game he has played and loved for many years.
Teague‘s true passion lies in the history and evolution of the game of baseball, with a particular interest in the true pioneers of the game, such as Jackie Robinson, Ted Williams, and especially George Herman “Babe“ Ruth.
“Emory” is the street name where Babe Ruth was born.
Babe Ruth was born February 6, 1895 at 216 Emory Street, a Baltimore row house that is now just a long fly ball from Oriole Park at Camden Yards. The property was leased by Babe’s maternal grandfather, Pius Schamberger, who made his living as an upholsterer.
By the late 1960s, the property and adjoining three row-house structures had fallen into disrepair and were scheduled for demolition. Hirsh Goldberg, press secretary for Baltimore’s Mayor Theodore McKeldin, launched a successful campaign to save and restore the Birthplace, which opened to the public as a national shrine in July, 1974. The not-for-profit Babe Ruth Birthplace Foundation, Inc. was formed to govern the operation. Exhibits depicting the Historic House and life and times of Babe Ruth were installed with the help of Babe’s widow, Claire; his two daughters, Dorothy and Julia; and his sister, Mamie, who was also born at 216 Emory Street.
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