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June 18, 2024 46 mins

Eddie's neighbor gave his 10-year-old son their first job, but he thinks he's ripping them off with how much he's getting paid! Then, Bobby Bones gifted everyone a baseball with a word that described them on it, and someone saw one in the trash and more!

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Episode Transcript

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Speaker 1 (00:03):
Transmitting America.

Speaker 2 (00:10):
Hey, welcome to Tuesday Show Morning studio. All right, here's
a question. It's a get to know a question for
everybody here in the room. How have your dreams changed
over the past ten years or so? Not sleeping dreams,
but like your life dreams? Amy, you go first, How
have your life dreams changed over the past even five years?

Speaker 3 (00:26):
Yeah, I think that starting this new journey of my
life alone, you have to.

Speaker 2 (00:33):
Make the sad she got the already know where she's going?
Let her say it.

Speaker 4 (00:40):
Where does he think I'm going? I don't know.

Speaker 3 (00:43):
I think just for me, it's I have new goals
and dreams of learning a lot of new things that
previously my husband did. And so I have a goal
of like, my goals of taking care of myself are
very different.

Speaker 4 (00:57):
And how what that looks like? I have no idea.

Speaker 3 (00:59):
Well, I meet somebody else and get married maybe and
share a life.

Speaker 4 (01:03):
Sure, but what if I don't.

Speaker 2 (01:05):
I gotta you have all of us for five hours
a day.

Speaker 3 (01:08):
I did get all my I got to have one
of my ducks in a row. And so I mean,
do I do dream of meeting somebody?

Speaker 2 (01:15):
That's it? You know? And I want to know where
eybody's mind goes, so don't change it, because when I
think of that, mind automatically goes to career. Right, And
my dreams were always to host a late night talk
show into a national syndicated radio show. But that late
night talk show, think, it is not even a thing
really anymore. It's just get a show, it's just make
content because it's shifted so much. It's so my dreams

(01:35):
have been a bit of just be able to keep
creating content and getting paid, that's all because everything keeps
shifting so fast. So I don't know that mine have
changed other than what my exact goal is, and I
think it'll continue to change as technology changes it because again,
it used to be you want to have a ten

(01:56):
thirty or eleven thirty, and then you want Now it's
like nobody watches anything at a certain time anymore, So
just make some Like there are people on TikTok that
have more people that spend time with their content than
people that have big TV shows on primetime.

Speaker 3 (02:11):
Yeah, it's crazy and it's wild to think about.

Speaker 2 (02:14):
Yeah, So I think that's how my dreams in that
capacity have changed. Now I've been married almost three years
now and so I think now it's starting to be like,
all right, well, I don't want to be eighty and
have a kid because I'm forty four. I don't have
any kids yet, and that's going to happen at some point.
My wife's not pregnant. This is not even leading to that,
but I mean that's now in play as well. But

(02:38):
I think what works for me is that I can
make content anywhere I used to have to be, like
what if I do a light not show, I'm gonna
have to move. And I think it's actually allowed me
to have an easier time with it because I just
walk out to the barn and do whatever I need
to do. But that's how my dreams, I think, have changed.
I don't know, I feel pretty good. I feel like

(02:58):
I've been able to hit most of them, except I can't.
I don't dream for real very often, like sleep like
sometimes well.

Speaker 5 (03:06):
Eddie, yeah see, I've always dreamt of like retiring and
having a home by the ocean with a boat, you know,
like one of those houses brought right by the ocean
that has a dock and the boats on it, so
I can just wake up and go fishing and if
the weather's bad, you know, I can still like look
out my window and the ocean's right there, but all
that's kind of gone. I have four boys, four kids,

(03:26):
the youngest is five. I mean, when am I going
to retire? Like, when's it gonna be out.

Speaker 2 (03:30):
Of the house. You know, that's just the oppotion of
what I was saying about my dream. I dream that
I can continue to work. Yeah.

Speaker 5 (03:34):
No, I'm like my dream of retiring and going fishing
every day is just so far away that I just
really don't have dreams anymore.

Speaker 3 (03:41):
Man.

Speaker 2 (03:42):
It's so wow, Like it's going totally opposite direction. My
life's overdue.

Speaker 6 (03:47):
Wow, lunchbox, hit it rich, never going to change till
it happens.

Speaker 2 (03:53):
Hit it rich as and you need to get lucky
to be right.

Speaker 6 (03:55):
I mean, what career wise, anything whatever. Be on a
game show and win some big prize the lottery.

Speaker 2 (04:04):
I don't think you're gonna war prize on a game
show that's gonna make you rich work life. I mean
you could, You're not gonna win one that's gonna like
set you up for the rest of your life. Game
shows don't really have that.

Speaker 6 (04:13):
I mean, didn't dealer, no deal have like five million
dollar case.

Speaker 2 (04:18):
I don't know. I am watching Dealer No Deal.

Speaker 6 (04:21):
So yeah, I just think about that rich hit it
rich is that's really what I look for in life.
I don't know if it's some business I get involved in,
if I you know, stock just takes off something so
I can just be like, you know what, like I
don't feel like going to work today. Cool, Like you guys,
I'm gonna take that off. Well, you're not gonna have
a job, Okay, Cool, that's fine.

Speaker 2 (04:39):
That's called screw you money. I want to screw you money.

Speaker 3 (04:42):
You know what. I'd like to have one of those
fluffy cows. What's a dream, let's.

Speaker 6 (04:48):
Go, and I'd like to be on Survivor. That would
be amazing.

Speaker 2 (04:52):
Yeah, but you don't try you find out.

Speaker 6 (04:54):
But here's the thing. I couldn't you. I couldn't take
two months off this show to go do so Vor
right now, you've be gone for more than that, for
two month, more than to month.

Speaker 5 (05:05):
But if you had that, screw you money man.

Speaker 2 (05:06):
Yes. Amy's dream is to not be lonely. My dream
is to work forever. Eddie's dream is dead because he
has no more dreams and lunchbox. His dream is to
get lucky into money. Yeah, boom, here we have it
all boiled down.

Speaker 4 (05:20):
I could take care of myself to Yeah.

Speaker 2 (05:23):
Yeah, but your dream, what's your dream? Let's open up the.

Speaker 5 (05:27):
Mail bag and you send them game mail and all
the air.

Speaker 3 (05:31):
Get something we call Bobby's mail bag.

Speaker 2 (05:34):
Yeah, hello, Bobby Bones. What do you do when you
find out you're just friends in the middle of a
quote date that you're on? This past weekend, I was
on a fourth day with the girl I was really into.
While we were out, she ran into a few of
her friends. At first, it was odd that she didn't
go out of her way to introduce me, and then
it appeared she was making it a point to tell
them we were just friends, considering that at the end

(05:56):
of the first three dates we did kiss. I'm curious
how publicly got friend zoned, but totally a different story
in private. What's the best way to handle this sign
friend zoned? Frank? Okay, So in her mind, I don't
think you're a friend because she made out with you,
But I think either she is a I don't think
this is it, but just follow me. She's either embarrassed

(06:17):
to Frank oriend. I think that's the least likely yeah,
but she didn't mean to run into her friends, trust me. Secondly,
it could be that she's been through another relationship and
she doesn't want to go declaring that you're or one
of the people that she's with is close with her ex,

(06:37):
or there's some sensitivity there where she can't be like,
I'm dating this guy because she doesn't really want people
to know right now for some reason. It doesn't have
to be she's embarrassed of you. I don't think it's
just friend friend. It's the fourth date you've kissed. I
would definitely bring it up in a funny way, though,
because you're still so early on. You could be psychotic
if you're like, why you say that I'm a friend?

(06:58):
That's weird. I'm out.

Speaker 3 (07:00):
That's it.

Speaker 2 (07:00):
You can't do that. You can't even do it, And like, hey,
why did you say I was a friend? But it's
just too early for that example. Well that's a good joke.
Well it would be like just lightheartedly bringing up you're
talking about going out, Hey, and if we run into
some more of your friends, am I still a friend
this week? Or am I?

Speaker 1 (07:14):
Oh?

Speaker 2 (07:14):
Are you on a date with me?

Speaker 4 (07:16):
Before the kiss?

Speaker 2 (07:16):
I just want to know yeah, before the kiss. It
needs to be associated because you can't have been thinking
about it bringing it up as like a presentation. It
has to seemingly come out of something you're already talking about.
So if it's like, hey, let's go out again, Hey
this time? If we run that type of thing and
means right though, like what if after a kiss you

(07:36):
that weird kiss?

Speaker 6 (07:38):
Do you kiss all your friends?

Speaker 2 (07:42):
That's money line, But that means you've been obsessing about it,
and you don't want to seem obsessive for dates. And
it's funny, yes, but.

Speaker 4 (07:49):
You do playful you kiss and you say you don't
know you're kiss that.

Speaker 2 (07:53):
Means you've been thinking about it the whole time. You
gotta play it cool. You gotta play cool this early.
And that's not cool, okay, because that means you must
have been thinking about it the whole time leading up
to that. It's got to be light. It's got to
be like, we're going out again. Oh and if we
go out again, if we see your friends, why am
I this time my best friend? Or am I you
know the guy you're on a date with, So let
me know because I'll just play that role. Then at

(08:14):
least that exists. Otherwise you're psychotic and you've been thinking
way too much about it to her, even though you
have been and you should.

Speaker 6 (08:22):
Be, or you smooth, you'd be like, man, why have
my friends been doing this my whole life?

Speaker 2 (08:26):
Morgan that killed? It lends something here.

Speaker 7 (08:30):
I think that she's either hesitant to get into a
relationship or there is something that she may potentially be
hiding because she's around her friends and there's something going
on and she doesn't want to publicly announce that y'all
are together in some way, there's something happening, And how
would you bring it up if you were I think
like you said as great a joke, just like, hey,
that's a little awkward with your friends.

Speaker 4 (08:51):
Like everything okay.

Speaker 7 (08:52):
You don't even have to address like what she said
or how it would you say?

Speaker 4 (08:56):
Like that felt a little weird? Everything good? And if
she plays it off, then and that's on her.

Speaker 2 (09:00):
I still sleep with one eye open friends on Frank,
it doesn't feel it doesn't feel healthy for four dates
in yeah, for sure, you run into somebody that need
to introduce you, Hey, this is I wanted.

Speaker 3 (09:08):
What do you say, like, Hey, this is Frank, I
this is our fourth date.

Speaker 4 (09:12):
What I mean, well, when you run into your friends.

Speaker 2 (09:14):
Nothing, let you let her do it, and then you
just judge what she did.

Speaker 4 (09:17):
He is Frank, I just what do you know?

Speaker 2 (09:20):
This is? That's all. You don't have to say what
you are.

Speaker 4 (09:22):
Just don't say friend.

Speaker 2 (09:24):
Just don't assign something that feels weird about it. Okay, yeah,
this is this is Frank.

Speaker 4 (09:28):
We got the.

Speaker 7 (09:29):
Fact that she said friend in that situation is what
is alerting? Mean that there's something she's hiding absolutely, which
I could see like if I still say I was
on a date and I ran into some mutual friends
of my ex husband and I and I hadn't talked
to him yet, or.

Speaker 2 (09:41):
Don't have to scream friend though you could be like, hey,
this is this is I'm trying. That's literally all you
have to say. No, no, we don't do that.

Speaker 3 (09:48):
That might because then they go and they say and
then next time we talk, oh, so are you dating?

Speaker 4 (09:53):
Have has you met the kids? Is it a thing?

Speaker 3 (09:55):
You know?

Speaker 2 (09:56):
And then you go, we went on a date. No,
And I don't know, say it just feels shady.

Speaker 4 (10:01):
That's not shady though, that's shady if.

Speaker 2 (10:03):
You whether you're lying. No, but just protect I would say,
Eliah shady.

Speaker 5 (10:06):
Yeah, you're avoiding a confrontation.

Speaker 2 (10:09):
Yeah with someone you're right.

Speaker 4 (10:11):
Yeah, So there's something you're hiding.

Speaker 2 (10:12):
Yeah, Frank, she's hiding something. Run but she.

Speaker 5 (10:15):
Still likes you, man, Yeah right, I mean, let's make
out with her. Go ahead, at least have good luck.

Speaker 2 (10:19):
Closed up.

Speaker 8 (10:20):
We got your game mail and we ran it on
the air and I was found the clothing Bobby mail.

Speaker 2 (10:25):
Bye. We got this voicemail from Joy in North Carolina.
I was just calm with a question.

Speaker 1 (10:32):
I know you had a similar upbringing of It's.

Speaker 4 (10:35):
Been a lot of time at the.

Speaker 1 (10:36):
Dentist and kind of the same journey.

Speaker 2 (10:38):
I'm now trying to catch up on a lot of
work that wasn't done, and I was wondering if you
ever felt embarrassed, and if.

Speaker 4 (10:47):
So, how you overcame that feeling of embarrassment when you're reaching.

Speaker 1 (10:51):
Out with the care that you obviously need.

Speaker 2 (10:54):
But how do you palm your rors student.

Speaker 1 (10:56):
Embarrassment before something important? Love show would love your.

Speaker 2 (11:01):
Hands your meatback. I definitely was. I even felt humiliated
when I had to go to the dentist for the
first time, because I had never been to the dentist
I didn't go to the dentist till my twenties. My
teeth were awful. I've had I mean, probably thirty more
than that at this point, and I have all faked teeth.
And when I finally had a bit of success, that's
what I got. I had teeth because mine were so bad.

(11:23):
And yes, I was so embarrassed going into the dentist.
Cavities and just a mess. Eventually I realized after being
embarrassed for a while, that didn't matter. I was gonna
get it done regardless. The dentist is also seen worse.
That was a big part of it too, Knowing that
I wasn't the worst case. Who's the worst? Though? You're
and when they say.

Speaker 3 (11:43):
That, like, wow, I don't know, but I just always
have to assume somebody's worse than every time I go
to the gynecologist.

Speaker 2 (11:50):
What if I told you about the gynocologist? No, I know,
what if he goes, well, Amy, this is the worst.
That's a bad day. That's tough day. I'm gonna go
to the restroom. Bah, yeah, out of this one. So
this is what I'm gonna say. Joy that it's hard
to not make everything about us in our life because
I struggled with this, and I say this in the

(12:11):
most loving way. Everything's not about you, and just take
peace and knowing that after you leave that dentist him
or her, they ain't spending any more time really thinking
about onto your mount there are a lot of mouths
coming in there moving and whatever you have going. Other
people have had similar things. And if you got a
good dentist, even if it is bad, they're not. You

(12:33):
have to get it fixed anyway. So the best thing
to know is everything's not about you. People aren't focused
on you as much as you are, and just go
get it done.

Speaker 3 (12:40):
I definitely think some people at the dinner table. They
get home and I can never I guess what I
did at work today.

Speaker 2 (12:44):
I'm trying to talk Joy out of this. Yeah, we're
trying to. And also if they are, you don't even know,
so who cares? Yeah, Joy, just go do it, understand it.
Everybody has to go through this in some version of
their life. I just relate to this because I also
didn't go to the dentist till later. But in the
most beautiful way, nobody cares about you like your family does,

(13:04):
but like nobody in these they don't care. They're just
doing their job. That's why you should feel free to
like try for things, cheap things. It doesn't matter if
you fail. Nobody really cares. Only you care so much
more than anybody else, and you caring about what other
people think. You're doing that way more than people are
thinking about it. So have the freedom to just move
your life in the direction you want to do it,

(13:25):
do things that are right, that make you feel better,
and nobody else is thinking about it near as much
as you are, And if they are, who cares? Really?
Who cares?

Speaker 3 (13:34):
I also have to tell myself that what my therapist,
surely they've heard worse.

Speaker 2 (13:39):
As you'r a therapist and got acollege the same person.

Speaker 3 (13:41):
No, it's just something before like I'm just like, surely
they've heard the craziest of the craziest.

Speaker 2 (13:47):
And even if not, it doesn't matter. It literally doesn't matter.
It does not matter. If you're the craziest one ever.
There's going to be a craziest one ever. Yeah, someone's
got to be that. Yeah, but it doesn't matter. So
stop thinking the world revolves around you, because it doesn't.
And that's a beautiful thing. It's time for the good
news Bobby. This comes from a voicemail from a listener,

(14:10):
and I wanted to share it because it is awesome.

Speaker 9 (14:12):
I called in about two years ago at age sixty
five and told you tell me something good was going
back to nursing school. Well, I'm gonna tell you something
great is I graduated from nursing school and I have
a new job and I will be moving to Richmond,
Virginia in July.

Speaker 4 (14:30):
I have a great day.

Speaker 2 (14:31):
Crew, Let's go so cool?

Speaker 9 (14:34):
What is that?

Speaker 2 (14:35):
Hold on, let me say the good thing before whatever
your response is. This is someone who did not let
her age define what her life was because, you know,
you think about going to school, You're like, eighteen ninety,
twenty twenty one, maybe go back, I don't know, non traditionals. Thirty,
she was like, screw that, I'm gonna go back to
school and be a nurse. And she was sixty five
years old and she did it, and she finished and

(14:57):
she is still living her life. She is currently living
her lif live. That is amazing, lunchbox. Your reaction was,
what in the world, what in the world is she doing?

Speaker 6 (15:05):
Hey, she's at retirement age where she could just be chilling, relax,
And then be. She probably has an established life wherever
she is at.

Speaker 2 (15:13):
You can't sign up. Probably, though I don't think that idea.
She wants to do this.

Speaker 6 (15:17):
Hold on you, let me finish my sentence. And then
she goes, I'm starting a new job, so I'll be moving.
So I mean she is moving somewhere where she completely
knows nobody, probably to start.

Speaker 2 (15:28):
We're not doing Probably, that's probably what we're doing is
like it's sixty five years old.

Speaker 6 (15:32):
You have your you usually have your community built in,
like you don't.

Speaker 2 (15:35):
Want to move. Probably, I'm saying, I'm super I remember
what she called. She shared the story, and I think
it's a great example not to just people that are
sixty five, but people that are parents, people that didn't
go to college, you cout can't afford it when they
were younger. People that are thinking about changing careers. Don't
let all the standards affect what you think you can

(15:58):
do because other people maybe have done it. That's awesome.
So that's my tell me something good. That's her tell
me something good. That's what it's all about. That was
telling me something good. See some of you have your
baseball still, Eddie have your baseball. I love it.

Speaker 5 (16:11):
Dude, it's in front of me every single day, and
I look at it every single day.

Speaker 2 (16:15):
So I wrote a little notes on the baseballs. It
all was inspired by Eddie's son's baseball coach at the
end of their season, There's five, he wrote a word
on the baseball and give it to the kids, and
I thought that's cool. So I did it for all
of you guys. And Eddie still keeps it in front
of him. That makes me feel good.

Speaker 5 (16:29):
Sometimes I just have days where I feel like I
don't know, I just feel like I'm just here, and
then I look at it and says, Eddie funny, and
then on top of it, says, makes everything a little
more fun. And dude, it makes me think like that
is cool, Like that's cool that that's what you think
I bring to this world. I see Morgan to let
your ball there.

Speaker 2 (16:45):
Yeah, mine sitting right here. So, you know, not big
on drama in real life, but on the radio show,
don't mind it so much. Raymundo actually brought something up
about the baseballs as well. Huh, Ray, Yeah, so I
also have my here and what is your say? Mine?
Says Ray? Lunch pale, constant and random. Yeah, Lunch Pelmant

(17:07):
shows up for work every year. Lunch peallals hand, Yeah,
which I actually take that lunch pelal heart. That's a
good one. But my thing is this.

Speaker 8 (17:12):
I saw a baseball in the trash and I didn't
go dumpster diving. But I also now see these other
baseballs over here that have no marks on them. So
maybe just one of those that got thrown away.

Speaker 2 (17:23):
So you think you saw possibly a baseball of a note.
I wrote a personal note to somebody that just throw
it away. But I can't guarantee there was a note
on it. Why didn't guarantee? This is the show sometimes
bring a drama doesn't even exist. But I do know
there was a baseball in the trash. Eh, does anybody
have anything they want to say? They may throw those away?
I mean, where are you all's lunch?

Speaker 8 (17:41):
Oh?

Speaker 3 (17:41):
My baseball is in my bathroom. I could send you
a picture. I saw it this morning, and I saw
the word keen that stood out to me, and I'm like,
stay curious, saying me keep wanting to learn and grow.

Speaker 4 (17:51):
But it's in my bathroom. I can bring it. I
have not throw mind.

Speaker 2 (17:54):
I don't even care if you don't have it. I
just read it was like I think somebody throw away.

Speaker 3 (17:58):
You should care if someone threw it away, lunchbox coziers.

Speaker 2 (18:01):
I don't know where mine is. I don't know he's
the one.

Speaker 6 (18:05):
No, I took another studio, but I don't know. I mean,
it wasn't in there the other day, so I don't
know if the cleaning crew came through and took it
or what.

Speaker 2 (18:11):
But the clean crew doesn't throw stuff away. The cleaning
cre doesn't grab balls with signature.

Speaker 6 (18:16):
I mean, maybe I've rolled off the edge of the
desk and fell into the trash can.

Speaker 2 (18:18):
I don't know. I don't even care. You know he
threw his ball away. The point wasn't to keep it,
and because I was, it was to keep it, to
keep it and like look at it every day. It
was just a note from me to you guys and
how I felt about you. And you don't keep it,
that's fine.

Speaker 6 (18:33):
And people told me that they always yell at me
for having stuff on my desk.

Speaker 2 (18:36):
We're too cluttered. We have to clean this place up,
and so you don't listen. And that's the one time
you listen is when you throw it.

Speaker 6 (18:41):
Hey man, Like I was, you know, walking by the
trash can and may have fell out of my hand
and slipped in there.

Speaker 2 (18:46):
He threw it away. Okay, somebody somebody said you guys
had one? Did you guys write one to me?

Speaker 4 (18:54):
Yeah?

Speaker 2 (18:54):
We did.

Speaker 4 (18:55):
You want it?

Speaker 2 (18:56):
And I had better be on that desk forever. It
will be looking at all the stuff on his desk. Yeah,
I know a lot of stuff on my desk, little clutter.
What is so? What is that?

Speaker 3 (19:03):
So?

Speaker 7 (19:04):
Everybody wrote a word that we think of for you,
and either we can tell you which board we wrote,
or you can guess it.

Speaker 2 (19:09):
Oh, that's fun. I don't. I don't only do well
with complimentary things to me. It makes you feel unomfortable.
Can I do it alone in my room? Okay, I'll
do it to me. Let me look at the ball here.
I can probably tell by the handwriting too, right, that's
true too. Okay, sad that's lunchbox And it's also written

(19:30):
like a five year old? Is that you? Why did
you write'd you write? Sad man?

Speaker 6 (19:36):
Because you have access to everything and you do none
of it. You you can living on a light, so
it's just you live you. It's sad how you approach things.

Speaker 2 (19:49):
That I'm sad? My life is sad how you look
at it.

Speaker 6 (19:52):
Yeah, you don't take advantage of everything you have at
your fingertips.

Speaker 2 (19:56):
Wasted And the only one that's written looks like a child.
Everybody else did a good job like camouflaging it. I
told you how bad handwrite.

Speaker 6 (20:03):
I told Morgan, you're gonna to write this. He's gonna
know right away.

Speaker 2 (20:06):
Uplifting no idea, it's a nice one. It's I don't
know who wrote uplifting Abby. Oh, okay, that's good, Thank you, Abbey.
I appreciate that. Influential I wrote that one. Yeah, thank you.

Speaker 7 (20:17):
I feel like you're super influential and you in so
many vast different ways.

Speaker 4 (20:21):
Is it overarching? Really good word for you.

Speaker 2 (20:23):
Thank you. Funny that's me, thank you excellent.

Speaker 4 (20:28):
In all caps?

Speaker 5 (20:29):
Yeah, Driven, that's me. Okay, I remember now that's me.
Oh you didn't remember, Driven, dude? That's you.

Speaker 2 (20:37):
Aura? Who put aura?

Speaker 3 (20:38):
You?

Speaker 8 (20:40):
What's aura about? So when somebody has an aura, you
can't explain it. And people sometimes don't hear it on
the radio, but in person they would feel it.

Speaker 4 (20:46):
They don't hear aura on the I mean, I guess
we all have auras.

Speaker 2 (20:50):
But see you guys, A hating on each other's words.
I like it. Aora is like an energy, an energy
around you. Energy is a good word for it. Yeah,
but thanks thank to the ball.

Speaker 3 (21:00):
Guys.

Speaker 2 (21:00):
I'm gonnat to couple myself here for yourself. Hung what
you're hungry? Hungry? Yeah? I was just finished that. Oh okay,
I had a couple. No serious. Oh my god, there
you go, dude, Thank you for the ball. I really
appreciate you guys, the idea. Okay, Hey, what's happening.

Speaker 5 (21:21):
So my son, my ten year old, he got a job.
Like the neighbor said, hey, will you walk my dogs
nice twice a day?

Speaker 2 (21:28):
Do you trust your ten year old son to actually
walk the dogs and not release him or lose him?

Speaker 5 (21:32):
He's probably my most responsible son out of the four.

Speaker 2 (21:35):
Okay.

Speaker 5 (21:36):
And so I said, why don't you go over there
talk to her and come up with the price, because
she said, you know, like, let him come up with
a price and all that, And I said, go and
just whatever you think is fair, do that and see
what she says, Oh, let him do the business right
houring your ten year old? Yeah, go ahead, this has
a dollar this pizza. If it's a dollar, then it's
a dollar pizza.

Speaker 2 (21:55):
He deals with it. I like it. I like it.

Speaker 5 (21:57):
So he goes over probably like ten minutes, comes back,
he's all right, done deal, Like what you guys decide.
He goes five dollars a walk.

Speaker 2 (22:06):
Okay.

Speaker 5 (22:06):
I was like, find out what that's ten dollars a day.
Pretty good, And I'm like, that's that's a lot of money.

Speaker 2 (22:12):
How long does he have to walk the dog though?

Speaker 5 (22:13):
I mean, dude, she didn't say like the next Oh no,
it's only like ten minutes around the block.

Speaker 2 (22:18):
Really, that's it.

Speaker 4 (22:20):
And I was like, fifty cents a minute.

Speaker 2 (22:22):
That's a lot of money.

Speaker 5 (22:24):
He goes, Yeah, by the end of the week, I'm
gonna buy my jaws that I want my shoes.

Speaker 2 (22:29):
The shoes are ninety dollars. And then two weeks this
guy's gonna have one hundred bucks. Yeah, what's wrong with that?
That's a lot of money for a ten year old.
But he went negotiated his own deal. Yeah, he found
his own job, negotiated his own deal.

Speaker 4 (22:41):
Well, you can do the parent tax.

Speaker 2 (22:43):
Is that bad for you? Do you feel like you no? No, no, no,
I think it's awesome for him.

Speaker 5 (22:47):
I feel like the neighbor's like Oh yeah, yeah, ten dollars,
that's fine.

Speaker 2 (22:50):
I don't feel like five bucks a walk is a
crazy give dude.

Speaker 5 (22:55):
I might go walk the dog for ten dollars a walk.
What's five bucks a lot?

Speaker 2 (23:00):
For two? I don't walk him three times a day.
I'll quit this job and do that. Do you recommend
parent tax.

Speaker 3 (23:05):
Though, Well, I mean it's just a way for him
to you know, like Eddie's saying, it's a lot of
money for a ten year old.

Speaker 4 (23:11):
So one way to.

Speaker 3 (23:12):
Do that is to start start him on taxes. Let
him learn what it's like to have some of your
money taken away, and that way it's not as much
I've heard, and he buys the shoes, so it's going
to have to attack.

Speaker 2 (23:22):
I think ten too young. If you hustle your own
job and he's not being irresponsible with his money, maybe
at the first you test him and let him seef
he'srresponsible his money. Yeah, well he shows up in like
a seven Camaro like thirty months.

Speaker 4 (23:32):
Later he's ten.

Speaker 3 (23:36):
Yeah, I know that could be an option, or you
could say, hey, that's that's great. You negotiated that. Should
he should he walk a little bit more since it's
a high price.

Speaker 2 (23:44):
Right, listen to this. Dog walkers typically charge typically between
twenty and thirty bucks for a thirty minute dog walk service.
He's doing it at a far less price. Wow. I
think you just monitor his maturity with money. Be proud
of him. He negotiated his own price. That's amazing. And

(24:05):
then let's just see what he does with the money.
And it could inspire your other sons because he can
have He's gonna have his own money.

Speaker 1 (24:11):
Yeah.

Speaker 5 (24:11):
By the end of summ they're a gonna be knocking
on doors, walk it dog twenty dollars a walk.

Speaker 2 (24:14):
Well, they're gonna be walking over to your son's new
house and being like, hey, staying with him? Yeah yeah, see.

Speaker 5 (24:19):
I just thought like maybe I should go to the
neighbor and be like, hell out of it.

Speaker 2 (24:23):
Are you sure that's a lot of money? Are you
sure you want to pay that? Not even they're paying
far far less for that than they would a real
dog walk.

Speaker 5 (24:29):
Yeah yeah, but I mean he is a ten year old,
Like I feel like that price is for like an
experienced dog walker.

Speaker 4 (24:34):
I think another thing you could do too, if you.

Speaker 3 (24:36):
Don't do the parent tax, is you could encourage.

Speaker 4 (24:38):
Him like, hey, you're walking twice a day. Five.

Speaker 3 (24:41):
Your first walk goes towards the shoes. Your second walk
goes towards savings.

Speaker 5 (24:45):
Oh, we already do like, uh, eighty percent goes to you,
ten percent goes to tithing, ten percent goes to savings. Okay,
we already do that. That's like already been instilled in them.
So he's doing that.

Speaker 3 (24:56):
You make it.

Speaker 2 (24:57):
We give temperacent to church already. Yeah, I just like
just a charity whatever, Okay, not just church? Sure? Okay. Man,
if I were ten, I'll be like, what what in
the world, don't I'll be doubling up on crackers. I
was like, I mean getting my money's worth. I think
it's great. I think it's great. You just learn now,

(25:17):
not a parent. I mean you can have final say.
But I think in your parents, so you get final
final say. I think it's a great time. As a
kid who didn't have to work for money, it's a
great time to give him some runaway to see what
he actually does with money before you put any of
your influence in. See if he does stupid things, and
if he does, let him learn, see if he does

(25:38):
great things. This is the first time you'll be able
to watch him do an adult thing over a long
period of time. See it even shows up how many
times he misses to his job. Sure without any you're
just letting him before, Like.

Speaker 5 (25:50):
Don't remind him, hey, walk dog today, it's totally on him.
He gets fired that show.

Speaker 2 (25:56):
That's life.

Speaker 3 (25:57):
Okay, that's what I say. I say, Yeah, this sounds
like a great opportunity. And it's going to be fun
as your kids get older to see how they manage
money in such a different way, their little personalities, Like
my kids handle money the exact opposite of each other.
And it's fun to watch. But I let them play
it out because I want them to learn. And I
think if you went and got the five dollars a walk,
that's what he gets.

Speaker 2 (26:17):
That's so fun. And also Eddie's two sons around the
same age. One here they have a baseball card, a
sports card business. Oh yeah, I give them my mid cards,
not bad cards, somebody cares about those. But I give
them the mid cards and they have an eBay page.
They sell them on eBay. But I want them to
learn percentages, so I demand ten percent of every sale
that's not parent tax.

Speaker 4 (26:36):
Well I'm hoping that you I'm not a parent.

Speaker 2 (26:38):
I want my money. That's a buddy tax. Yeah, that's
I'm giving it to you. Now, you go do the
work and I want my my But it's like fifty cents,
you know.

Speaker 4 (26:45):
I hope you have some of that vibe.

Speaker 3 (26:46):
When Stevenson comes to work off his PlayStation five, you
need I need you to teach him lessons.

Speaker 2 (26:51):
Yeah, I'm ironing him. I will give him the best
machete money has to offer. When he's cutting a trail
in my backyard.

Speaker 4 (26:56):
I don't know the machete is happening.

Speaker 2 (26:58):
He's old enough for it. I stand by it. There's
a voicemail we got yesterday morning studio.

Speaker 1 (27:04):
Okay, maybe close two months ago Eddie said he had
an uncle that was in need of a kidney transplant,
and I've been anxious to hear if he tried to
get on the list. If he's doing it, I know
he's mister good deeds that never perceive. So I'm really
anxious to hear what's going on with that.

Speaker 2 (27:23):
She hits you with the Johnny cochrane. If it don't fit,
you must have quit, mister good deeds, they never perceived.
That's that's ridiculous.

Speaker 5 (27:30):
Wow, A date yeah, no, I couldn't. I couldn't do it.
I mean there was some family drama in that one. Yeah,
there's some family drama.

Speaker 2 (27:39):
Now family, then I want to ask any more questions.
It's about you, mister Goodeeds. Oh man, I was definitely
considering it. We're gonna do you can't say I was
definitely considering. Then the family was like whoa, whoa, whoa,
whoa whoa.

Speaker 4 (27:48):
Relax, Oh well, we don't want to see family a.

Speaker 2 (27:52):
Family draw They had a lot of family drawing talking
about the family. It's not you. Uh, here is another one.
Go ahead. Why did the streak but slow dad go
to the pride parade to support his bison his son?
That's pretty funny. Why did the straight buffalo dad go
to the bride braid support his bison?

Speaker 4 (28:12):
Yeah, that's very funny. That's like the college.

Speaker 3 (28:16):
What did the bison say when a sudden he left
for college by son?

Speaker 2 (28:21):
Yeah, yeah, it's a different meaning, not really, but I
have one about uh buffalo, but we have to beep
it and we can put it in the podcast. Okay,
cowboy was riding with a Native American. They were looking
for buffalo. Native American got off put his ear to
the ground. It said buffalo come, he said, cow was
the how do you know? He goes, it's dripping off

(28:42):
my ear? Okay, yah, yeah, late that part. Late that part.
You know what, I've never heard that. Well, I just
made me think about it because that, yeah, I word
to hear that the more. Don't know, I haven't thought
about that on in years. Okay, pile of stories.

Speaker 3 (29:09):
So pebbling is a new thing that's happening in relationships,
and it's something that's taken from penguins, because when penguins
find another penguin attractive, they go.

Speaker 4 (29:18):
Take them a pebble.

Speaker 2 (29:19):
Oh, just give them a guest.

Speaker 4 (29:20):
They're like, hey, I want to start a life with you.
Use this pebble to build a nest. You're the one.
But it's so cute and small. It's like this pebble.
So the pebbling and relationships.

Speaker 3 (29:29):
Is when you're intentional about doing little small things throughout
the day for your significant other, like maybe surprising them
with a cup of coffee or just texting them like
a funny video or something that they'll laugh at that
says hey, I'm thinking of you.

Speaker 4 (29:42):
Huh. Pebbling.

Speaker 2 (29:43):
I feel like that pebble means a little more to
the penguins than just a small thing. I feel like
that's like our version of a ring, oh, a diamond ring.
We're kind of minimizing the pebble, and maybe we should
instead of rings, we should be able to give our
partners pebbles and save us a bunch of money. I
don't know that's it. Let's take straight from the no.

Speaker 4 (30:01):
I don't know.

Speaker 3 (30:01):
That's going to work the same, but I know that
the funny video thing might seem a little silly. But
a relationship expert said that stuff like that strengthens the
relationship because when they.

Speaker 4 (30:10):
Get it, not only do.

Speaker 3 (30:11):
They laugh, but they're like, oh, hey, they saw this
and they thought of me, and so it's a connection thing.

Speaker 2 (30:16):
It's a fine line, slippery slope. Even my wife sent
me this TikTok and she was like, hah, this reminds
me of you. And it's this lady in her house
and she's like, my husband, he really adds article. This
is where like look that the colors are perfect, like
the table and he's got one dirty sock here, and
he's got a shoe here and a hat. He just
leaves there and it's like, okay, God, this is how

(30:37):
you're telling me to pick up my stuff?

Speaker 3 (30:38):
All right?

Speaker 2 (30:38):
What else?

Speaker 3 (30:39):
If you are curious what women actually want, we're pretty simple.
We just want to make sure that we feel safe.
All My wife wants time, yeah, oh time, and the.

Speaker 2 (30:49):
One thing I don't have she wants.

Speaker 4 (30:51):
Yes, So one of the things here is put your
phone away, so that would be time. She wants that
quality time.

Speaker 3 (30:57):
And then if you're dating, you don't live together, whatever,
just making sure they get home safely and that you
check on them and like hey, you good to go.
Everything okay, and then giving sincere compliments.

Speaker 4 (31:10):
That's as simple as it gets.

Speaker 2 (31:12):
Yeah, you would think because my wife all all that
she wants to time, nothing, she doesn't want anything else,
no demands, but she just and you would think that
would be the easiest thing to give because it doesn't
cost anything.

Speaker 4 (31:25):
Neither does a sincere compliment.

Speaker 2 (31:26):
It's not even a pebble. You know, I'm gonna pick
it up hand it.

Speaker 3 (31:29):
Do you remember the last compliment either you received or
you gave to her?

Speaker 2 (31:34):
I don't really. I'm sure she gives me compliments. I don't.
I don't really accept them.

Speaker 3 (31:38):
Center one I do no, right now, I just did,
Oh okay, fifteen minutes ago.

Speaker 4 (31:43):
Oh okay, that's a pebble.

Speaker 2 (31:44):
You threw a pebble right.

Speaker 5 (31:45):
Now, like oh, fifteen minutes ago. She can't say like,
you look pretty because you didn't see her.

Speaker 2 (31:50):
No, she has been battling some crazy health stuff for
like two years, really really hard health stuff that she
hasn't talked about, and I know she's a struggling with
it a bit. And I just sent our message about
how strong she's because I wouldn't have been that strong.
I would have been like, I'm out, no more help
for me, give me the oreos. That's what I would
have done. I do, I did like fifteen minutes ago.

Speaker 4 (32:09):
Since your compliments, so I go to do but.

Speaker 2 (32:11):
I said, I have no time for you today. There's
your compliment.

Speaker 3 (32:13):
Yeah, So on TikTok. I saw this whole thing of
this doctor talking about hotel rooms and like there's two
types of people, some that just go in and live
out of their suitcase, or some that go in and
hang everything up and put everything away in dwarers.

Speaker 4 (32:25):
And he's like, if you're the drawer.

Speaker 3 (32:26):
People, beware because bed bugs can actually live in the
hotel dwarves.

Speaker 2 (32:31):
I want to acknowledge. Amie says, a drawer weird, but
move on. Yes, for me, that it just depends how
long I'm staying. If it's a single night, I'm in
the bag. If it's two and a half or more,
I'm out of the bag, and I'm hanging stuff up
because I'm gonna have to like press or steam some
stuff anyway. So for me, there's a fine line. But
I never put the suitcase on the bed. God, that's
the most disgusting thing you could possibly do. Think about

(32:53):
that suitcasse of the band. People just throw it on
the bed and open it.

Speaker 4 (32:55):
Yeah, but then I don't get on top of the
bed like I don't.

Speaker 2 (32:57):
Get on the top still in the bed or hey,
your arms could touch it over the top.

Speaker 4 (33:00):
That's true. Yeah, they make those zough in the closet.

Speaker 3 (33:03):
They make these little things you can put your luggage
on that hold out.

Speaker 2 (33:08):
Yes, that was Amy's pile of stories. It's time for
the good news.

Speaker 3 (33:18):
There's a restaurant called East Egg Campus and one of
the co owners that Tammy Roush, decided to implement the
giving wall. If you you know the giving wall at restaurants.
We've had stories like this before, where if you're in
need you can't afford a meal, other people that are
eating there can buy a ticket that'll pay for meals,
and then the tickets go on the wall and then
that way it's not this awkward thing like you just

(33:39):
go in and say, hey, it's like a ticket from
the wall and boom, you get a hot meal. Because
she heard of other restaurants doing this, and she just thought,
I really feel like this would be a good way
to show respect and kindness to those that may be struggling.

Speaker 2 (33:51):
I think it's probably one of pretty cool business practice too,
because you have people come in buying two and three meals. Yeah,
I think about spending that money. They're also given back,
but I mean.

Speaker 4 (34:00):
As it's a win win.

Speaker 2 (34:01):
Yeah, And then I think about when other restaurants have
done this lunchbox going I just go and get a
ticket off the off the wall and need a free meal, I.

Speaker 3 (34:10):
Know, But then I just don't like also putting that
idea in somebody else's.

Speaker 2 (34:13):
Head that's like, oh, well that's what comes to mind
when I think we know a lot of places have
done this, and he's like, well, I'll just go get
a free meal. Then even if I don't need it,
even if I'm not hungry, so but he's matured, would
you still do it? Yeah? No, boy, would you purposely
go to this place if they had it, or if
you were there and saw it, you would just be like, oh,
I'll just have a free one. Oh no.

Speaker 6 (34:32):
Like if I'm thinking, man, what am I gonna eat
lunch today? Well, you know, don't even eat my wallet.
Just go to this place free.

Speaker 4 (34:38):
So next Lunchlok's okay.

Speaker 3 (34:39):
Next time you're in Kalamazoo, Michigan, hit up the.

Speaker 4 (34:41):
East Egg campus.

Speaker 2 (34:42):
Would you go to Kalamazoo just to get a free meal? Now?

Speaker 6 (34:45):
I wouldn't do that because the plane ticketmud costs just
as much.

Speaker 2 (34:48):
That's a good story. I liked it. I don't really
like places though with egg in the name of the restaurant.
You don't because I'm not an egg guy. I don't like.
I saw one called like Alcoholics the other day. Yeah,
I saw one too, called like second Chance Egg or something.
I don't even know, whatever it was. I didn't like.
Most people like eggs. I don't hate eggs, but I don't.
I don't like eggs. That doesn't draw me to places.

(35:09):
I don't like the word onion because I don't like onions.

Speaker 4 (35:11):
So someone, do you like French onion soup?

Speaker 2 (35:13):
No I No, I will eat French onion soup as
an appetizer, but do not eat the onions. True, you're right,
it is a weird word onion. Well, when you say
any word like that, onion, Okay, ho about this pizza?
Pizza feels weird if you say.

Speaker 4 (35:26):
Like that, Yeah, this is interesting.

Speaker 3 (35:28):
Like uh, when you're thinking of a restaurant name, like
that's weird too.

Speaker 4 (35:33):
Man, you quite.

Speaker 3 (35:34):
Literally could be deterring people simply because of one word
you chose, and you probably have. You can have amazing food,
but they're never gonna come because they're.

Speaker 2 (35:41):
Just like egg and the title. Yeah, so don't do it.
Guys you're listening. It's probably not named second Chance Egg.
But if anyone's thinking about using that name, I wouldn't
like all the things on that are bad Second Chance
and egg good story though, I like it. That's what
it's all about. That was tell me something good. This
guy Drew Baldridge, so he had a record deal, lost
his record deal because the record company had folded, like

(36:04):
went bankrupt. So didn't have a record deal for years
and put a song out on TikTok. He has started
his own record label. He has a song on the
top fifteen. Now he calls radio stations himself, wow, old school.
It's crazy. But he's doing it all himself, not even
like a record label's doing old school. He's doing it himself.
He's booking his own shows and he has a song

(36:25):
that maybe getting close to top ten. Usually you have
a label or an agent or a manager by the
time you even have a song that gets close to
the chart. He started his own record label because no
one would sign him. So that's why when I saw
him at your house, I said, dude, come hang out
with this and workout. He's like, I gotta go home
do I'm real busy. That's why he's busy. Guys, commercials
on radio stay because he's an artist and nobody gave

(36:46):
him a chance. He put out the song and now
it's crushing and he's doing it all himself. He's on
the Bobby Cast this week. I was blown away by
a story and he hadn't had a record deal in years,
and this song was put out years prior. It wasn't
even like a new and so he woke up and
had ten million like streams of the song and all change.
And so what he does how he's able to finance
his record label is any money he makes from the streams,

(37:08):
he just puts right back into the label. And he's
having to do it all himself. It's I've never heard
of a story like this as it is with somebody
who's having current success. So Drew Baldridge, I'm a fan
of the guy just from talking with him. Check out
the Bobby Cast. Go search for the Bobbycast and listen
to it. We can play that song in just a second.
But let's do the corny. Ready, here we go, the

(37:32):
mourning corny.

Speaker 3 (37:33):
Why did the block of cheese go to the gym
to get shredded?

Speaker 2 (37:42):
That was the morning corny. By the way BTW means
by the way, yeah b too. June twenty fifth, eight
to seventh Central on ABC. It is Jelly Roll and
Ashley McBride hosting the three hour television events CMA Fest,
Luke Bryant, Cody Johnson, Megan Maroney, Thomas read so many
massive artists. But Tuesday, June twenty fifth, eight to seventh

(38:03):
Central on ABC, and the next day on Hulu. Check
it out. More information, visit cmafest dot com. Slash TV
special Annoying Husband Habits have a list of what a
lot of wives from around the country have said when
asked the question, like, what's the most annoying thing your husbandes?
I'm gona talk to the husbands here. What would your
wife say? Is your most annoying habit? That for some

(38:23):
reason you just don't correct lunchbox.

Speaker 6 (38:28):
If I don't eat my toenails or bringing nails, I
leave them laying on the couch.

Speaker 2 (38:32):
That is just gross. I think that's a human thing.
Let's discuss a growth. She tut. She tells you that,
like please throw your toenails away, or please eat them
and don't leave them on the couch.

Speaker 6 (38:42):
Or the kids will seem to be like, oh, dad's
toenails are here, and my mom my wife will.

Speaker 2 (38:46):
Be like, why do you leave them there? Why don't
you just I just forget, I get busy.

Speaker 6 (38:52):
Probably that I throw the clothes in the bathtub.

Speaker 2 (38:56):
Also another wild thing, that it's not dirty clothes. He
throws all his dirty from the bathtub.

Speaker 6 (39:00):
Yeah, but she started doing it too, so I can't
she can't say nothing.

Speaker 4 (39:04):
I feel like sometimes she just has to give up them.

Speaker 6 (39:06):
And the toilet paper, like when it runs out, I
don't put it like, I don't hook the one the
new one into there. I just set it on there
a new role, you know what I mean. I just
set it on the whole.

Speaker 2 (39:15):
Why not just put it on. I would do that
occasionally to.

Speaker 6 (39:17):
She annoys the crap out of her or I leave, yeah.

Speaker 2 (39:21):
Or you leave what I mean? Just dirty dishes, just
dirty dishes everything, basically the dirty clothes in the bathtub.
It's so weird. Did your family did that? Uh?

Speaker 6 (39:32):
No, my family didn't do it.

Speaker 2 (39:33):
We had a where did I come from? What's the
first time you ever put your dirty close in the battle?

Speaker 6 (39:36):
When I owned my first house, I didn't have a hamper,
and there was one of those bathtubs, and usually I
would throw the empty shampoo bottles over the thing. And
because I had to stand up and then had a bathtub,
and so I just stayed a shower, yeah, like a
stand up shower.

Speaker 2 (39:51):
Yeah.

Speaker 6 (39:51):
And so the bathtub is something I'd never used, and
so I was like, oh, clothes and empty shampoo bottles will.

Speaker 2 (39:57):
Just go in there. So you turn it into a
trash can. Yeah, but now you still use it as
a dirty clothes hamper. Do you have to remove them
to take a shower.

Speaker 6 (40:03):
No, it's a separate thing. It's the bathtub doesn't get.

Speaker 2 (40:06):
Used except for dirty clothes. Dirty clothes, right, okay, mine.
I think my wife she gets the most annoyed at me.
Let's say I have bread. You know how the breads
spun and get the little thing to hold it twisty tie.
So what I do is a fin I never put
the twisty tie back on. I'm very much against twisty
tye being back on. I never put it back on.
And I do this with bread and chips, and so

(40:26):
I'll ball it up and then I push it up
against something to hold it's good. So just random places
in the house there's like pushed up bags of chips
that are holding it closed. And I did wherever it
is like a stable thing, they'll be like it's next
on a book, there'll be chips. So it really annoys
her when she comes through and there's bags.

Speaker 4 (40:43):
Get a chip clip that aren't clipped.

Speaker 2 (40:45):
Or closed in any way. They're just rolled and pushed
up against something so they don't unroll and spoil at
least you're trying to keep them from getting steel, Thank
you very much. Yeah, I'm very anti twisty chip clip.
It's a lot of work to read twist tiet. I
get that exactly.

Speaker 4 (41:02):
It's not that much work.

Speaker 2 (41:03):
Yeah, that one. And just to everywhere I go, I
turn the air way down and I forget. Sometime we
hit that here it's freezing. Yeah, my hands are frozen.
It was sixty two the other day. Here? Do you
realize that I forget? Sometimes Like I'll leave and then
she'll come home and I've been upstairs and it's freezing,
and she's like, there's no reason for TV freezing her
like she needs. So I probably not just turning the
air cole but leaving it, just walking off and leaving it.

(41:25):
It's probably something she gets annoyed by. Bad husband habit. Yeah,
mine is just that I don't listen. Well that's a
pretty big one.

Speaker 5 (41:31):
But I try, like and I even say, like, all right,
what time is the game tonight? She's like eight o'clock,
got it? And then like later on the day and like,
all right, what time is the game? And again she's
like I put in the calendar. It's in the calendar,
and I've.

Speaker 2 (41:41):
Told you you have a calendar, and you don't have
a calendar. She's made me a calendar, But do you
use it? No? No, And I'd rather just ask, like
what time is the game? I'm sorry, I forgot what
time was the game? But when you think that, can't
you just look at the calendar? Like when I instead
of asking, well.

Speaker 5 (41:54):
Now she's like, I'm not telling you, just look at
the calendar. I'd be like, okay, got get my phone,
look at the calendar.

Speaker 2 (41:59):
Don't listening? Is it like a big one that's making
fundamental one? But I try, like I just don't retain it. No,
you don't try. I do. I don't try to shut
the chips. Let's be honest. It's a quick way for
me to get it moved. But if I really try,
i'd walk and get a twisty or I walk and
get a clip. You're not trying, let's be honest.

Speaker 4 (42:15):
Yeah, embrace the calendar, Eddie.

Speaker 2 (42:16):
You're not trying. You're not trying anything else. Pretty much,
pretty much perfect. Yeah, I always close the chip bag.
We're not comparing well. I always put dirty clothes in
the dirty clothes and I do that too. Here's some
of the big ones. You guys can tell us you
do this leaving wet towels on the floor. No, no,
I hang them. I yeah, I go to dirty clothes.
Once my towel touches my beehole, it's dead. You don't

(42:39):
reuse a towel if I don't touch my beehole.

Speaker 4 (42:41):
But why do you have to?

Speaker 2 (42:42):
You always your behole?

Speaker 4 (42:44):
I don't want to know. Just okay, I.

Speaker 2 (42:45):
Just hang it over the bath to How can you
go without trying that?

Speaker 4 (42:48):
Okay, we don't need to talk about.

Speaker 2 (42:49):
It, But as soon as it touches it, it's dead.
Dead tout, you won't towel walking. I yell that, and
I put it in the dirty clothes.

Speaker 6 (42:56):
It's amazing.

Speaker 2 (42:58):
Burping. No, my wife can burp louder and she does
than I do. Yeah, I don't burn. Yeah, bur Lack
of personal hygiene I do. At times get told I
need to shower more, not because I stink and I work.
I shower after I work out. Sometimes I just forget
to eat or shower. If I've got like a hundred
things going on, those are two things I forget. Eating
first sometimes showering second seems like a basic necessity. Probably

(43:21):
picking nose eh. I mean I pick it as much
as needs to be picked. I mean, if I can't breathe,
I pick. I do this a lot, like squeeze my
nose me.

Speaker 4 (43:30):
Too, that's just scratching the top, Like that's not really.

Speaker 2 (43:32):
Picking passing gas. I don't. I don't. I don't fart
in my wife. I like, I do so many things
that are probably not appealing that I think I cannot
fart on her. Well, I don't know.

Speaker 6 (43:44):
I mean I don't aim it at her or anything.
But if we're sitting on the couch and I gotta
let one roll, let it roll.

Speaker 2 (43:50):
But you fart when we work out, Like why do
you do that around us? That's natural? If I'm gonna squat, Yeah, no, he.

Speaker 5 (43:55):
Does that amy he'll be in the midspot what.

Speaker 2 (43:57):
I believe if the body is.

Speaker 3 (43:59):
Realited, Like that's what they say in yoga, like let.

Speaker 2 (44:02):
No, I'm not trying to it's already the Roman eddie
and myself, you know, not picking up after yourself. I
pick up after myself pretty good. I mean, shoes are
kind of a problem for me. I'm a If you
have that one over drinking anymore, we're good now, dude,
sleeping in really late. No, I can't do it. You

(44:24):
can't do that because the kids or your body won't
allow you. Kids got it a little bit of both.
My if I sleep all the way, my wife like
loves it and will make it quiet because I never sleep.
So if I do sleep like, she'll she'll come, turn
the air down, She'll like make it happen. Keep them asleep,
Keep them asleep. And then finally, not stacking dishes.

Speaker 6 (44:42):
I don't know what that means.

Speaker 3 (44:44):
Put the dishes, yeah, I don't like in the sink,
just let them pile up.

Speaker 2 (44:48):
I did dishes one time. I'm telling a story. This
should be a book. I did dishes one time, and
their dishes all in the sink, and I wake up
earlier in the morning, and I spent that morning putting
the dishes up, put them the dishwasher, did think, Never
was acknowledged, never did them again.

Speaker 4 (45:03):
This is so annoying, because.

Speaker 2 (45:07):
So annoying. I came home already, I was ready for
the parade or something happy New Year type stuff, like
you did the dishes, you know what? It was so annoying.
Never was acknowledged, And then I said, hey, I never
got acknowledged for doing the dishes, and she was like, oh,
you did the dishes. I was like, the end, last
time you ever did last time I ever did the dishes.

Speaker 4 (45:26):
My point was, you live there, You're an equal partner there.
You should be doing dishes.

Speaker 3 (45:31):
It's expected like you want applause for doing something that
you should do.

Speaker 2 (45:36):
If she feeds the dogs or takes the trash out,
I'm like, hey, thanks for doing that. I really appreciate
that we have our own little deals.

Speaker 4 (45:42):
With and she's sort of like, hey, I bet you.

Speaker 3 (45:44):
Her attitude about it is like I live here, Obviously
I'm going to take care of the dogs.

Speaker 2 (45:48):
And she's mature and I'm not. But that's the last
time we do the dishes around that house. I used
to say, like, my dad never did the dishes. I
sometimes if I don't come home from Mark when i'm
my dad never came home.

Speaker 4 (46:02):
I thought, you didn't like making dad jokes. I know,
but like then it makes me.

Speaker 2 (46:06):
Feel that you were making it about me. And I
was like, I don't like that. I like when I
make them.

Speaker 4 (46:10):
I know, but I thought, okay, he said to me.

Speaker 2 (46:12):
This was Amy's jokes. You'll never be a good father.
That was Amy, that's not that funny, right, that's what
I said. That's not a joke. That's like, that's true. Okay,
thank you all all your husbands out there, do a
better job.
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