September is Suicide Prevention Month and this week we got real and personal, we chatted a little bit about Eddie's struggle with his own self-care. Dad's need that too sometimes you know! Shocker! We talk about ADHD and Anxiety and Eddie's struggles with it and his recent steps to help manage and take care of himself so he can take care of us! Join us this week and take care of yourselves as well!
We can all help prevent suicide. The Lifeline provides 24/7, free and confidential support for people in distress, prevention, and crisis resources for you or your loved ones, and best practices for professionals. 1-800-273-8255
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Welcome back listeners. We're back with another addition to our mini sites. You know, the drill we'll chat for a little bit about our lives and recap some episodes this week, we're getting personal. So get ready, strap in and come along for the ride. And please remember if you liked this episode, leave a review and share with a friend
[00:01:08] everyone. So September is suicide prevention month. And in honor of mental health awareness, we really ask that you give a listen to our last week's episode with the pre-cash from, this is me the docu-drama. It was a fantastic. Um, episode, we really loved talking to Prakash. I think that it's a great list.
[00:01:27] And especially this month, we really wanted to bring awareness to mental health. Um, I know that it meant that docu-drama meant a lot for me and Eddie. Oh yeah. Yeah. Um, it's a short, it's also an opportunity for you to go take a look at per caches at docu-drama. It's a very short docu-drama, it's an opportunity.
[00:01:45] It's right on YouTube. You can. Go take a look at it. I think it's worth a share for anyone that you might know. Um, especially as a sibling in the special needs and disabilities community, it hits home, but it even hits home for us as parents, as well, to connect with how it feels to feel alone in this community.
[00:02:05] And sometimes feel that you. May not always have it all together and you need a little support and it was a great opportunity to see that, you know, we weren't alone as well. So absolutely. That was a, I mean, just being able to visually see something that is, uh, Pretty good reflection of, um, what I would say is very common for people, you know, families that have a loved one with a disability or, you know, and especially this community is here to take care in general.
[00:02:39] Really? Yeah. Yeah. So, I mean, I could relate, I, of course that's what caused me to have that emotional reaction to it. Um, just because it's, it, it is, like I said before, so relatable. Yeah, I think so. For sure. Um, and speaking to progress was great and you guys definitely hit it off. You guys were two peas in a pod.
[00:02:58] Yeah. We had a lot to edit out because protests were best friends, forever BFF.
[00:03:09] I think that. You guys are definitely very similar. They could have talked forever. Yeah. But I don't think anybody would listen to us like a gang up on Chris and make fun of her. So giggling. I know they would, but yeah. Yeah. There was like probably a good 20 minutes of just the two of you giggling together and making jokes at my expense.
[00:03:27] Yeah. Yeah. It was great. It was a great time. It was awesome. We've decided we're going to have like a double date at some point either. In New York or in London, wherever, whoever gets there first great Britain. My favorite part is my favorite part is when you said the country of London, Oh, like you thought London was a country.
[00:03:56] That was my favorite part. Okay. So it's not, it's a city, whatever England is the country. What is United Kingdom? It's like the it's like the, the whole area. It encompasses like England. What's the Island that it's that's the United Kingdom. Okay. Well it's actually in Ireland. Great Britain. Great Britain.
[00:04:19] Is that right? As far as I think I could be wrong, I believe great. Listen listeners from the UK, please. Correct us. But I believe, no, I believe it's great. Britain is the Island. I believe the UK incompetence encompasses like Ireland, great Britain. Like all of those other. Yeah, totally. I think you are. So I'm ready for the answers in the reviews.
[00:04:47] So let us know, not in our reviews, put it in our Instagram or something, DM us and let us know if we were right or wrong. No, that's like a scapegoat in our review, positive reviews. I don't want to be told them wrong. Just let you know. It's a constructive criticism. Let us know wherever you want. We're just happy to have the feedback.
[00:05:09] There we go. But I'm pretty sure I'm right or wrong, or at least I'm closer to, right. I'm definitely closer than you thinking London as a country. T-shirt on. Right. That's that's what I believe. Okay, whatever you say,
[00:05:27] Hey, Eddie temperatures are dropping and that means fall is here and fall means football and she's played in apps and couch potatoes, and we spend all weekend watching football and just relaxing. So I definitely do not want to go grocery shopping. Did you know what would make that easier Instacart delivers groceries at as fast as one?
[00:05:51] Our, they connect you with a personal shopper in your local area to shop and deliver groceries from your favorite stores. Instacart is offering our listeners free delivery on your first order, over $35. So listeners by following the link in our show notes, and we really hope that you do, you'll be letting Instacart, know that we sent you and you'll be supporting our show anyways.
[00:06:17] So moving on and on the topic of mental health. Um, so to get really down and dirty and personal, we have a topic that we've kind of thrown around, discussing on the podcast for a while now. Um, and it is the topic that we actually kind of brought up a little bit when we, um, who was it that we start to lobby rebel that's right.
[00:06:42] And we. It was, I don't even know if it was on air. We talked to her a little bit about, um, her son and his struggles with add and some other things and, and how she had kind of her decisions with putting him on medication for that. Right. And in that conversation, In talking with her about what her son was struggling with as far as just daily life.
[00:07:10] I think you found some similarities with how you struggled as a child and as an adult. And you had already known, obviously that wasn't like news, but I think that kind of hit home for you. It's just hard to hear. I don't like hearing it. I don't like talking about it. I don't like acknowledging it well, so I feel like a platform where you're like, okay, Like every, like you're in front of a mirror.
[00:07:34] Right, right. And normally you wouldn't be having conversations about things like this, where as in this platform, you're like having conversations when we get off the air. Right. And then we have more conversations about it and we just don't like this. We have even more conversations about it. Side note, the dog just got on the bed.
[00:07:53] He only does us because he knows we can't stop him right now inside. He's laughing. So, you know, we continue to have conversations about it, which we would probably wouldn't be having, which I think is actually healthy. I'm sure it is, again, it doesn't therapists. Right. And it'd being healthy and stuff is good, but like, it doesn't mean that because it's healthy, it's easy.
[00:08:18] I mean, we all know eating right and going to the gym. Isn't fun. Um, and this is along the same lines. It's. Discussing, you know, how you feel inside one is the struggle to be able to communicate that. Um, I'm not the best. I feel like when it comes to being able to say how I'm feeling inside or what I'm thinking and even why I'm feeling or thinking those things.
[00:08:43] So, um, so yeah, so basically long story short, you have always. And correct me if I'm wrong, struggled since you were even a kid in one way or another with anxiety or like anxiety and add anxiety and ADHD and yeah. I mean, you can tell your story if you want. I don't know what needs to tell it for you, but you had to struggled.
[00:09:17] That's basically that's, it doesn't need to get all into all of that. But you struggled as a child struggled as an adult, as an adult and manifest differently. Well, the thing is like, as a child, I was medicated for a short period. Not a short period of time, but I was like medicated when I was like going through like high school and stuff and yeah.
[00:09:35] It didn't at that time, I just felt like it didn't work for me, but was, it was probably on the wrong medication or something. And that's what it kind of, yeah. I, I feel like it was, but for me all, I knew that when I went to these, you know, to talk to the doctor, I was like, yeah, everything's fine. Like, everything's fine.
[00:09:51] Like, how do I know? There's no frame of reference? Like, I don't know what it's like to be another child to be like, feeling different. So I only knew. What it was to feel the way I felt. So I didn't know there was anything wrong with that or different. So, but now as an adult and again, being able to articulate the way that I think, and I feel in hearing like, you know, from people like yourself and other people that I trust, um, that that's not typical.
[00:10:17] And there are things that can actually help you if you go talk to the right people about it. Yeah. So now, now I'm being. Prescribed. Well, so step one was, was talking to someone. Right? Right. And in that my biggest fear, um, because a lot of my life, I always kind of looked at these issues. I mean, like, as a teenager and stuff, I like to say that, not like to say, but, um, I can say that, you know, there was like, Small battles with depression, but it just never got really deep.
[00:10:50] Um, and then there's always being like anxiety and stuff. Like I've always had that. Um, so w I don't, again, I don't know how to like, live without it. Um, so. Acknowledging those things and being able to see that and stuff is, uh, is different. Um, so, but I've also grew up where you don't talk about those things.
[00:11:17] For me, it was like, okay. Yes. I acknowledged that there might be an issue, but it's typical. Like I always tell myself it's typical. So that way, when people were like, no, it's not terrible. That they're just saying that because they don't know. And they're just saying that cause they don't know. And it took a while before it developed into this.
[00:11:30] No everybody's saying it. So actually I probably must be wrong. Um, but I wished with all my might that I wasn't. Um, but for that, that's what, like, I feel caused me to not acknowledge that there was an issue or almost, um, Grow up in that style of like, there's, you don't look for help, like, um, a guy like, um, I'm a man's man.
[00:11:58] So like a man's man, like doesn't do that. Like a man's man is tough. Like, you are tough. You keep going, like, there's nothing to stop you. Like you have a child with a disability and you're like, yup, I'm still strongly. I still go with there's nothing that stops me. But like inside, like, you know, it's, it is tough, but it's taken a long time for me to kind of acknowledge that and be like, listen, stop being this stubborn old guy and kind of succumb to like taking that mental break or getting that mental help.
[00:12:31] Well, I think it's more just, if you were talking to someone else. You'd say, like, we've talked about this far, like he used the analogy of like, if you had a broken leg, You wouldn't go. I'm good. I'm just going to walk on this broken line. Well, actually you probably would just walk on that broken, like, but if you were talking to someone you would say go to the doctor and have them look at your leg.
[00:12:56] Well, if you're, if something's not working properly or something's hurting, you just go and have it taken care of and you have it healed and that's okay. And there's no reason why you shouldn't be doing that. And I think that, you know, you've struggled for. So long with something that is not huge, it's just something you're struggling with.
[00:13:20] And why not just, you know, when we first talked about it, it was just go talk to someone, right. Because I think you were really, really apprehensive to get medication, right. You were really, really against the medication side. Yup. Which I get, um, there's this really big stigma, especially around ADHD meds and there's all this like, conversation around like the negatives behind it.
[00:13:50] Right. But there's also a lot of positives to it, especially for adults. And these medications are made for adults. You know what I mean? And so we had to go home. I think we had a lot of conversations about that. And it was really just like, go have a conversation, talk to your doctor, talk to a therapist, start at step one.
[00:14:11] And you did. Yup. How will that go? Um, so you don't have to get into it. I just, yeah. For anyone else, who's struggling as well with taking that first. I feel like that is the hardest step. The artist, it was the hardest, but like, honestly, it's like once you, like everything I've ever had to do, it's like, cause of course it's hard to, it's hard to, it's hard to walk off the pain.
[00:14:35] It's hard to get out of bed when you're struggling with something like this. It's hard to go to work when you're constantly like getting sick over it. Um, then for me, it's like, okay, you do this with everything else in your life. You always are like, yep, it's going to suck, but let's just do it. Let's go.
[00:14:51] Game face go. And so that's, that's kind of what I did to amp myself up for this. And it worked out good. Like, cause now, now I was so I was prescribed to, um, so we had been step two was then they just, so anyone knows what, how, how the steps kind of work it's upon you go to the doctor, they send you to a therapist.
[00:15:13] You you're really just talking and getting through a conversation of how you got there. Why you're there, how you're feeling because of that. Then maybe you go and speak to in your case. They said, Hey, I think you would benefit from some sort of okay. Or somebody else might benefit from something else.
[00:15:34] Right. I don't want to say like, Take Adderall, but like some sort of some, some sort of medication that would help with what you're going through. And then in that a therapist doesn't prescribe that a psychologist or psychiatrist would. So then they. Then send you to that doctor who, so it is a process. So I don't want to make it sound like it's easy.
[00:16:00] You just go to the doctor and then they give you something in your better. Well, though, so you go to the doctor, then you set as a therapist, while you get the medication, take the medication, talk to the therapist, psychiatrist like moderate. This is the medication, depending on who you see and how quickly your doctors can see you.
[00:16:18] And so, especially with COVID. So I just. I want to be realistic to say when you're, if you're feeling, if you're in a tough spot, I mean, for, for what you were going through this isn't like you were in a depression that if someone's going through a depression or some other mental health issue where they're really, really struggling.
[00:16:36] Yes. And you don't have months. You need to speak up and say, I don't have months to get help because that's important also. Right. And we've seen firsthand people who, who don't get help fast enough because they weren't able to speak up and say, I need help now. Right. So that's number one, you had time.
[00:16:58] Yeah, to say whatever, we'll go through the phases and whatever went through the phases, you see the doctors, they prescribe you Adderall for what you were going through, which again, you were really nervous to say, yeah, I'm okay with that. Right. And they were, I mean, I'll be honest. They were nervous too, because, uh, that.
[00:17:16] Obviously now in the day and age we live in when like Adderall was being abused and stuff, and it's common for Adderall to be abused. So there was a lot of conversation that we had about that, which says a lot about what ton of doctors you have. Right. So then you've got a really low dose. Yes. Really, really close.
[00:17:35] And then you. Started taking that pretty quickly saw a difference. Yes. Well, so I was informed by the doctor that upon taking it, I will see like results within two to three days. So it's like immediate. Yeah. Pretty close. Um, and so that's what happened. Um, I feel like since I. So th the pros, um, to taking the medication are that when I remember to take it, the pros for me, um, when I'm taking the medication is that I I'm more focused, um, which is good because I don't get what I call squirrely, where I'm kind of looking off and running off to different directions.
[00:18:19] Um, like I'll be in the middle of doing something, but as something else crosses my. Visual path. Now I go right to that. So that's kind of faded off really nicely. Um, and more of the anxiety has gone really down. Um, nothing is more. Interrupting to me during the day, then when something doesn't go, right.
[00:18:44] And then the anxiety of that not going right. And the ripple effect is going to have on everything else. Just floods my brain now. It's okay. Yes, I understand. That's an issue, but that's the thing is I'm not going to flood my brain with all the what ifs, because I'm going to fix it immediately. So it's nice that I get to, um, do that now.
[00:19:05] And I'm not riddled with this constant anxiety. Um, so it's, it's been in my opinion, very beneficial. Um, but you know, like I want to consistently, like, we'll see the consistency of me taking it and stuff and, um, How well that will improve the rest, what I'm looking for it to improve, which is the, just the concentration, the anxiety to not be a huge factor and not so detrimental to my everyday life.
[00:19:34] I mean, I've definitely see a difference and it's not. And I think that the good part, the positive part is fact that like, There, isn't this massive difference where you take it. And then all of a sudden you're like a different human being, right? You're the same person. You have the same fault where you're still, you.
[00:19:51] You are still crazy. Yeah. You know, you're still singing. Your songs are still all over the place, but I'm not like, Hey, over here, I'm trying to have a conversation with you. Hey, hello. We're talking about this. We're trying to get this work done. We're focused on this right now. The kids are trying to talk to you.
[00:20:06] They're trying to get your attention like. It's so super, super subtle, but you're present, which is like really nice. So like, I think we talked about this, like for you for work, like you've been a very, you've never had a problem. You've always been the person at work. That's like been able to get two days of work done in one day.
[00:20:28] Yeah. That's never been an issue. It's not like you're not accomplishing things. You've actually been the person that can get probably more work done than anybody. And you move like, you know, supersonic speed, but it, like you said, you'll do that. But if something goes awry and you've missed a step.
[00:20:47] Everything goes. Yeah, I'm interrupted. And now I'm like stopping and really trying to focus on one where I was. But two it'll make you sick too. Literally physically sick. It happens bad. So the upside is the fact that that hasn't been happening. Right. And you're starting this business and I feel like you're not only are you still working at supersonic speed, but you're doing it in a much more like concentrated way.
[00:21:16] Yes. Just really interesting to see. Like I was like, I didn't know, you could do this better than you already were now. I'm like, wow. Um, the other upside, I would say. Well, I think that's like the biggest upside for sure. What would you say the downfalls of it are like the negatives? Um, well, okay. Cause I mean, it can't be all sunshine and roses.
[00:21:40] Yeah. No, well, it would be realistic. I mean, obviously in the back of my mind is the idea that it could be something that I do like to take all the time. And now we're worried about addiction. Um, that's the first thing off the rip, no matter what, hello dose. And you can stay. So we did talk about that too.
[00:22:00] Like you can stay on that low dose. You can not take it one day. Like there's no detriment to like skipping it, which is nice. Like you can say, I'm just not going to take it today. Right. And that was kind of, because it's my weekend and I don't have anything going on and discussed with a psychiatrist and stuff too.
[00:22:19] Is that. It's something that I can kind of be like, if I'm not working today and there's no need for focus. Cause that's the, like in my everyday life, like, I'm not worried about the fact that like, I, you know, Oh, we got to get dog food. Like that's okay. It's not to go to the parts Depot to get it. Yeah.
[00:22:35] It's it's way different, um, on the job, like as opposed to being on the job and running that stuff. So it's, it's been that that's the fear. A higher dose for what we talked about at one point, like your concern, taking a higher dose and like being up all night with your brain running wild and trying to get so much accomplished you shut it off.
[00:23:00] Yeah. So I mean, one of the other directions that was given to me by the doctor was to make sure that, you know, it's you in the morning, the afternoon, And not at night because it will have that effect. And I've noticed that too, where it's not cause it's, it, it technically, it's a stimulant, but not for me.
[00:23:18] Like that's, it's the opposite, which is the other really, really good thing. Um, where the combination of that, and then not having decaf coffee, like I'm enjoying my mornings again. Um, I hated mornings just because of the way that I fell all the time. And it was like, there was no way to get through it. Um, like the, you know, I'm not puking every morning, so that's freaking awesome.
[00:23:47] But I wasn't doing that since we started, since I started the company and stuff, but it's like, sometimes I would get like a little, little nervous little. Oh yeah. And then like, it's like, I wake up and even without taking the medication, because it's because I'm getting that mentality too. It is just, it is a mentality.
[00:24:06] You know, the medication is there to help with the focus and stuff. But if I can see what it's like, if I can understand what it's doing to me, like to my brain and stuff like to help me with that, like I can understand there's small changes that I can make to my everyday life. So that's not, that's not the vacations responsibility, you know, speaking of that, we talked about that.
[00:24:26] Like, what are the few things like caffeine was one, yeah. Lauren caffeine, what we're putting into our bodies. So like how, and we've talked about this before, like what we're eating in this house, we're really going to try to be more conscious, less sugars, less sugars. And we've talked about this because when you're working, you have a tendency to.
[00:24:46] Just go on the run and grab fast food or whatever the thing to do. What's everybody's favorite thing to do, but nobody doesn't love a good McDonald's run or something, but so, but that is going to make you feel jittery, especially the less of it you eat. Right. Um, and like today you had mentioned like, Some things that like, you know, we talked about like where some people journal or something.
[00:25:14] Like, I mean, like what types of things that you've been thinking about as far as the additional things, like less drinking, less caffeine, things like that. Like, what are the types of things that you've been considering? Well, cause we were, we were talking about that. Um, I have a buddy that like, um, I look up to a lot with some of the things he does in his life.
[00:25:36] And so, you know, uh, the journal writing in a journal was one thing he was talking about and, um, it's something that. I was thinking about that could be potentially beneficial. It's like writing down, you know, what happened that day. And I was discussing that with you, but you brought up a good, another like approach to it as writing in the journal in the morning.
[00:25:56] Yeah. Um, because it's easier to get that 20 minutes in the morning to write in your journal and stuff. I had just heard. I mean, I had heard. Once someone say like that they set up a specific time in the morning, 20 minutes every morning, no matter what, they just got up 20 minutes earlier and dedicated that time to journaling whether or not they wrote something down, doesn't matter.
[00:26:21] Right. But that time is, is designated for that time. So maybe you sit there with a blank sheet of paper and a pen and you write nothing down. Cause you have nothing to write and that's okay. But that time it becomes a meditation time. Right. Becomes some sort of reflection. Maybe you do nothing but feverishly right.
[00:26:38] For 20 minutes and you're writing out your to-do list. You're writing out. Yeah. There's no boundaries to what you write in that journal. It's just getting all that junk out of your brain. And then you start your day with a fresh brain. I mean, there is benefits to journaling at night because then your brain is empty and you can sleep well.
[00:26:57] And you have a nice, but I like the idea of like getting up in the morning, journaling and then your brain you're like almost like wide awake, ready to go. Fresh brain. Right. I mean, you could mean you could do both. You could journal at night journal in the morning. I mean, it's 20 minutes. It's 20 minutes.
[00:27:15] What you do for 20 minutes, you sit and look at Facebook for 20 minutes. Like I know we both wake up in the morning. I hate that we do this, but we totally do this. We both wake up in the morning. Our alarm goes off and for 20 minutes we hit snooze and we scroll through Facebook on opposite sides of the bed.
[00:27:31] We don't even look at each other. We don't even say, good morning. I look at you. I say good morning after we've scrolled through Facebook for 20 minutes on time in the morning. We're far in last delirious. He said that everybody does it cut that out? No, everybody does it. But okay. Enough. Well, we typically don't say much to each other for like the beginning.
[00:27:54] We've like, I don't even notice you're awake until I look over and I see like the light on, on our phones. So I'm just, my point is, is that we could, like, we both could make an effort, concerted effort to like, do that and stuff. Turn on your phone. Okay. We could journal for 20 minutes in our phones. You know what I mean?
[00:28:12] You could write something down in there, even if it wasn't 20 minutes, you know, I think it's a great concept. I love that. That's an idea. It's a great start. It is, it is a form of meditation. Yeah. And that's what I think I need self mental health for anybody. I think everybody needs and then stretching. I need to start stretching more, both, any, some exercise that isn't like, just like, I think you exercise at work.
[00:28:40] You're getting exercise, but it is an exercise. It's not cardio. It's not, we're not like getting our heart rate up or doing exercise, which is something we should do. Sometimes we are. Okay. I think that's wrapping it up now. That's a great way to wrap it up. Everybody. Eddie is had enough. Speaking of wrapping it up.
[00:29:03] Oh my gosh. I'm done. I appreciate you being so open. And the phone keeps going up. Yeah. I appreciate you being so open and honest about everything. Cause I think that, I mean, if you don't have to say anything to anybody, which I think is totally fine too, but I think that there's probably a lot of adults going through similar things.
[00:29:32] And I think as parents and parents with special needs kids or kids with disabilities, like. I said this before on, I was on a couple of other podcasts and, you know, I've gone through my share of things as a mother. I think mothers talk about it a lot where it's like, Oh, I've gone through this or postpartum or whatever.
[00:29:51] And yeah, I was on medication for this, but fathers don't talk about what they've gone through. Throughout times and different points because they've got to be the rock or they've got to be this. And the truth is like, everybody is struggling with something. And I know this isn't like necessarily quote unquote disabilities or special needs or related, but mental health is really, really important.
[00:30:13] And it affects all of us, especially in this community. And as parents, I think, I can't tell you how many times. I just want to be like. Oh, there's so many more layers to the onion. That is our life that we're not necessarily putting out there because it just doesn't need to be put out there. Right. I'm going to work.
[00:30:34] I'm doing my job. I'm I'm my family. I've got my life is my life and doesn't need to be everybody's. Okay. Well, it just, it doesn't need to be on layered. It's just not necessary. It's just too much extra drama and it's too much extra for my brain and it's exhausting and it doesn't need to be talked about on a 24, seven basis.
[00:30:52] That's why we do this and we get it out and whatever, but there are times that it does weigh heavy and anything extra on top of that should just be housekeeping and let's take care of it and keep it clean. Why, why have it drag you down? Right. So don't keep yourself healthy. Keep yourself healthy folks.
[00:31:17] Yeah. I remember talking to a friend, um, talk it out. Uh, if you do see somebody struggling, uh, be that helping hand. That's how we can help each other out. Um, and one of my favorite things is a funny story. Um, a friend of ours, her boyfriend, they would drive around in the car and he would always just wave out the window to everybody saw.
[00:31:41] And then, uh, somebody asked him at a party, why do you wave? Like, why do you always wave to everybody? And he said, because someday my wave to somebody who's just having a really bad day and maybe that wave will save them. And it's kind of a good little, a little thing to live by in my opinion. So, uh, when you're out there just.
[00:32:00] Be kind, what was the, was the other little thing, uh, when you have the choice of being right and being kind choose kind? Um, I don't know if that's it, but I like it. Yeah. So there's, there's things that we can do that do make us a community. Uh, there are separations that, you know, take you from just being.
[00:32:21] A civilization that lived together to a community that takes care of each other. Um, and so I think that, you know, every month we should acknowledge that people are going through these things, but of course, September being suicide prevention month, uh, something that I, you know, we feel strongly about. Yes, for sure.
[00:32:40] I think that it's like, you know, it's going to take care of each other, help each other out. So be that smile, be that wave. Yeah. Thank you guys for being part of our community. We've said this every chance we get, but this community means so much to us. We never thought this was going to. Take off. We never thought this was going to be anything.
[00:32:59] And so we're super, super excited that we have you guys as a community. So please keep listening. Please keep interacting with us on social media. Let us know what you think about everything. Chat with us. We'll just know you want to hear about, um, we're here to chat with you and listen to you. And.
[00:33:15] Everything. So please interact with us and thanks for being our community. Take care of yourselves. We'll take care of ourselves. I'll take care of Eddie. Yep. Sure. Out there looking good feeling good. O L G F G. Favorite. Favorite thing to say, get out to my guys. You know what I'm talking about? Well, you guys have a great night.
[00:33:36] Make sure you check us out on social media. Check out our website. We'll keep trying to update it regularly. And you guys have a great night. Absolutely. Oh, that's it. We're done. Okay. We're done. All right, bye everybody. Bye. Well, thank you so much for listening. We really hope you enjoyed this episode as always, please make sure you share with a friend and leave.
[00:33:58] You can find all the resources mentioned in this episode, on our Facebook or Instagram on, at special about special. Thanks again. And we'll see you soon.