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June 9, 2023 31 mins

Now this is a BOLD way to get a date... are you all about posting your credit scores? H+C discuss all that plus a spicy Salon where one listener ain't ready to give up her corporate life to be held down as a sugar baby. 

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Episode Transcript

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Speaker 1 (00:05):
I'm Honey Germy. My parents are Dominican. I was born
and raised in New York City. I love sneakers and
I'm a body positive advocate.

Speaker 2 (00:11):
I'm Carolina Bermudez Sony Nikata wins it, but I was
born and raised in Ohio. I'm a wife, a mama,
and a worker bee.

Speaker 3 (00:20):
This is life in spanglish.

Speaker 1 (00:22):
Carolina, you try to tell me your credits for or
is that something that you keep super private?

Speaker 3 (00:27):
I didn't know that this is a point of discussion.

Speaker 2 (00:29):
I mean, I don't know it all? Will I will
be honest. Am I supposed to know what my credit
score is offhand? Because I swear to you I don't.

Speaker 1 (00:37):
Kirlina, I checked this like every three days. I guess
I'm just grateful to have good credit at this point
in my life because I've had bad times in my
early nineteen twenty twenty one, twenty two, I did a
lot of f shit, So I check it all the
time now. But there's this new story going around, right.
It's a TikToker and she put a video up and
she's talking about how she added her credit score to

(00:59):
her hinge profile and she don't care. She's sharing her
impressive you know, credit score in hopes of you know,
snagging somebody on the app.

Speaker 2 (01:11):
So wait, you sent me this article and now she's
been seen over one point three million times this clip
that she posted, and they're calling her.

Speaker 3 (01:23):
A spreadsheet shan. This is great. Okay. So she has
more than ten thousand followers on TikTok.

Speaker 1 (01:30):
You're her first of all. Credit score eight oh four? Okay,
hands down? Okay, girl, you got that?

Speaker 2 (01:37):
So wait, this says your credit score. If it's above
six seventy, it's considered good. Wow she has eight oh four.

Speaker 1 (01:44):
Yes, girl, like this woman, she can't be denied for
a damn thing.

Speaker 3 (01:49):
Look at her? Wait, how old is this girl? Twenty six?
Hold on, let me see.

Speaker 2 (01:53):
I want to make sure a twenty six year old
with an eight hundred and four credit score? Look at god?
Oh my gosh. Okay, so great. Great for her. She
said that she put it up there because she wants
to find a financially stable Wait, this is wild.

Speaker 3 (02:12):
Okay, I am so glad. I am not dating anywhere.

Speaker 2 (02:14):
She wants to find a financially savvy bachelor, and she
shared her impressive results online.

Speaker 3 (02:21):
But can't people fake that? Like now with.

Speaker 2 (02:23):
All of this AI and you know, CANVA and all
this other stuff, like couldn't somebody put that up there?
And then like, how do you really know that their
credit score is really that that?

Speaker 1 (02:32):
I guess you can manipulate anything.

Speaker 3 (02:34):
You can manipulate anything these days.

Speaker 1 (02:37):
But she's over here talking about also this. She wants
a guy that respects and appreciates all the hard work
that she has put into her financial responsibilities. So I
guess she's trying to find somebody who takes you know,
financial credit credit score money. I guess she's trying to
find her equal. But guess what she gonna find, Carolina.
What's that a whole bunch of scammers trying to get

(02:59):
her to pushit in in her name for them. Can
you put this Benz in your name? Can you put
them up your life? Never bro, That's what she's gonna find.
A whole bunch of people that have a four hundred
credit score that need her help, and they gonna be
fine as hell, and she's not gonna be able to say.

Speaker 2 (03:13):
No, I think this is just for me. It's a
little too much. And here's why. Now, I do believe
that you should get to know these things once you've
started dating somebody, like once you guys are at that
point where you think you're gonna be moving in together.

Speaker 3 (03:30):
You think this person is.

Speaker 2 (03:31):
Gonna be the one for you. You found your person.
That's when I think that you start discussing this, but
like to.

Speaker 3 (03:38):
Just put that out there. I don't know. Maybe I'm
old fashioned. I don't think people need to be knowing all.

Speaker 2 (03:43):
Of that information about me? Is there any mystery left
in dating?

Speaker 3 (03:49):
Here?

Speaker 1 (03:49):
Send the naked pictures you might show? Yo, eight oh four.
You already showed the total.

Speaker 3 (03:58):
Well that's true.

Speaker 2 (03:59):
Yeah, I mean I guess other people are posting themselves
a little bit more provocatate.

Speaker 1 (04:03):
What Mina's picture? Send me to a screen shot from
Experience my guy?

Speaker 3 (04:08):
Oh my goodness.

Speaker 2 (04:09):
So wait, yeah, I'm gonna.

Speaker 3 (04:11):
Be honest with you.

Speaker 2 (04:12):
I'm looking at my bank account right now. That's why
I'm like a little I don't even know where to
look for my credit score.

Speaker 1 (04:18):
So, first of all, not in your bank account, Carolina.

Speaker 2 (04:20):
Okay, so where do I'm Yeah, you know what I'm
gonna do. I'm gonna ask my financial planner when he
gets home.

Speaker 1 (04:24):
To you, husband, I can't, she said. First of all,
the fact that she's in her bank account.

Speaker 3 (04:29):
Look, I don't even know cit right now, I want
to hang.

Speaker 1 (04:34):
Up on this episode right now.

Speaker 2 (04:36):
I went I went through my phase too, like when
I was in college and I was very careless, and
you know that they start sending you all of those
credit cards and you're out, Oh Victoria's secret, BB all
that back.

Speaker 1 (04:51):
I ran down to the ground, Carolina.

Speaker 3 (04:54):
Yeah.

Speaker 2 (04:55):
So then I remember my parents and that was like
the big lesson. And I know I've spoken about this before.
My mom and dad were just like, good luck getting
out of that, because we're not giving you money for it,
like you will be paying the minimum payment that I
had a job, and I was just like, oh my gosh,
like what am I going to do?

Speaker 3 (05:09):
Like how do I get myself out of this?

Speaker 2 (05:11):
And I had to pay back every last penny And
that was the biggest lesson that I learned.

Speaker 3 (05:17):
I was like, oh, f these credit cards.

Speaker 2 (05:20):
If I don't have it, I am not buying it
because I knew what that felt like to pay that interest.
And so I think going through something like that early
on in life really taught me. And that really was
the lesson for me on how to budget my money
and you know.

Speaker 3 (05:34):
What was important to me.

Speaker 2 (05:36):
But there are people out here who are dating and
if you do get to that next level where you
want to spend your life with this person, I do
think that you should know at that point. Because people
got college debt, people have medical debt.

Speaker 3 (05:51):
You know, you go to them.

Speaker 2 (05:52):
You get in an ambulance right now in New York City,
you guys, and it is going to cost you a mint.

Speaker 1 (05:58):
Carolina, people got easy past debt in the thousands.

Speaker 3 (06:03):
Where is everybody going, by the way, just got out
five just just because the pandemic stuff like now you're outside.

Speaker 1 (06:10):
That dumb ass easy pass never works, that's not their fault.
And then the easy pass be one twenty five and
then the penalty be fifty and all of that adds up.
I know people that owe easy past five thousand dollars
to Carolina and they can't even figure out how to
fix this.

Speaker 2 (06:24):
Wait, how on earth are they paying easy past five grand?

Speaker 3 (06:28):
That is nuts, they're.

Speaker 1 (06:30):
Not paying it. But you know what, like I none,
he used to always be like, my easy paths didn't
work here, my easy paths didn't work there. And then
at the end of the month I used to have
to sit there for an hour and go online and
enter the easy pass that account and get this knocked off,
and get that knocked off and get this pardoned. Some

(06:50):
people don't do that, Carolina. Some people like they take
the time it takes. I was like, it's easy passed
secretary for many, many years. And I know people that
are like, I'm never paying that, And I'm like, that's
gonna come back to bite you in the ass. But
guess what, Carolina, I don't want to date someone with
five thousand dollars worth of debt to the City of
New York.

Speaker 2 (07:10):
I no, I can't blame you, no, absolutely, But I mean,
if this is a trend. So this girl, her name
was Leah Nicewander. She posted a similar video a few
months ago. Damn she she added her credit score there
was eight hundred and eleven. She is even better than
spreadsheet Shan Honey lessons.

Speaker 3 (07:29):
She said that it got her a hundred likes. You
need to tell Bella to do this. Your sister. Your
sister's so single, right, is she still out there?

Speaker 1 (07:36):
You got goodass credit, that bitch. I'm gonna tell him.
I'll be like, yo, get your credit scored on your
bumble whatever, you got.

Speaker 3 (07:41):
She said that she money.

Speaker 2 (07:43):
She said she went on seventeen dates in thirty days.

Speaker 1 (07:48):
Girl, I hope that Guka wasn't active because Jesus.

Speaker 3 (07:51):
Oh my no.

Speaker 2 (07:52):
I hope these were coffee dates, babe. I hope that
this was just like a little you know, cocktail.

Speaker 3 (07:58):
Let's see.

Speaker 1 (07:59):
And when you say cocktails, right, what's.

Speaker 3 (08:02):
The famous saying?

Speaker 2 (08:04):
The famous saying is tell me one or serve me
one a cocktail.

Speaker 3 (08:09):
Have you ever heard that before? Let's see.

Speaker 2 (08:12):
So people are saying that they don't want this to happen.
Another girl was begging, please don't do this.

Speaker 3 (08:17):
I'm doomed.

Speaker 2 (08:19):
Another person said if these people saw my credit score,
I would be blocked finances. See, that's the thing. It's like,
it goes back to how why are we so secretive?
And why am I so secretive about finances? There was
a study that was released and it talked about how
Americans would do so much better if we were open
about our salaries and if we actually discussed what we

(08:42):
were making versus what we weren't making and comparing it
to our coworkers and you know this and that, and
I think I think there's something there, But I would
let everybody else do it first, you first, and then me.

Speaker 1 (08:55):
I know someone who loves asking people how much they make,
and we find that just weird cringe where like, this
person is an absolute weirdo. So I don't know about
sharing salaries and stuff like that that she's always like,
how much do you make? Oh? And how much do
you make? I'm like, this bitch is weirdo. I don't

(09:16):
know how around me.

Speaker 3 (09:17):
No, you know, I think that there's tact that's involved
with it.

Speaker 2 (09:21):
I don't think that you can just go up to
anyone that maybe you're not even close to, or that
you don't really know, or maybe that isn't even in
the same department, because like, look, what people make in
the digital department is very different from what they make
in the programming department or what they make in the
management department.

Speaker 1 (09:36):
You know. So I think that it has levels to
these salaries.

Speaker 3 (09:40):
Oh, I definitely think so.

Speaker 2 (09:41):
And I don't think that you can compare yourself to
people who are not in that same department. But you know,
let's get into this a little bit more after this break. So, honey,
if somebody came up to you tomorrow and just said, hey,
I'm about to go in for a negotiation. Would you
be willing to be open with me about what you
made when you first started in this industry? Would you

(10:03):
be willing to tell them that?

Speaker 3 (10:05):
Oh?

Speaker 1 (10:05):
Hell yeah, Carolina. One of my first jobs ever. I
was eighteen, and I remember I was sitting in the
reception area and this when I yeah, her name was
als right, and I'm gonna sea and she came out.
She's like, miha. She spoke to me in Spanish, and

(10:27):
I don't remember what the salary was, but let's say
it was five hundred dollars a week, right, yeah, yeah,
medija me. And she told me what they are going
to pay is five hundred dollars a week. Don't take
one penny less, tell them you want five fifty.

Speaker 3 (10:43):
Oh what a gift.

Speaker 1 (10:44):
And I was like, wow, you're not going to see you.
I'm not he ya, I'm sure. I'm sure she's passed
away since because she was like about like sixty or seventy,
God bless her soul. And she came to me and
I was sitting in reception. I remember having my little
piece of paper, my resume, and she told me exactly
what to ask for and they gave it to me.

(11:05):
I remember, and this was my first first corporate job,
So yes, one hundred percent. If someone came to me
and be like, oh, when you first started, how much
did you make? I am willing to say this is
how much they gave me, this is how much I
think they should give you. I don't have a problem
doing that.

Speaker 2 (11:21):
I would definitely I think that that would totally be
my stance too. Like if it were somebody who came
up to me and they were getting an on air
job and they asked for my advice, I would totally
tell them if they.

Speaker 3 (11:34):
Were getting low balled.

Speaker 2 (11:35):
But I don't know if I would feel comfortable, you know,
discussing what my salary is, especially.

Speaker 1 (11:41):
With currently I don't think currently like I would not.
I would not disclose because there's levels, there's people that
get certain perks, you know, and I don't. I just
don't want to create friction between management and employees. So
I'm very private about how much money I make. Not
because I'm gaykeeping my bread, but because that's my personal information.

(12:07):
But if you need some guidance, if you want to
tell me this is when I get paid, do you
think it's good or do you think I could get more.
I will advise you, but I'm not disclosing.

Speaker 2 (12:18):
Well, I feel like there was something that I saw
a story about a woman who ended up seeing that
a job, her job, was posted with a higher salary.
Did you ever hear about the story about the woman?

Speaker 3 (12:30):
Harly?

Speaker 1 (12:30):
And I saw it two days after?

Speaker 3 (12:34):
Oh you saw? Okay? Yeah, So this woman noticed that
on her company's job site, her exact job, the description
of exactly what she does was on there.

Speaker 2 (12:48):
But it was like making and I don't know, I'm
making up deceumber, like ten thousand dollars more than what
she was currently earning. So she went put up her resume,
applied for that job, and her company has the nerve
to tell her like, no, this is for a new hire.
She was like, why on earth would you pay somebody
that's a new hire more? And I've been here for years.

(13:09):
That is like insulting.

Speaker 1 (13:13):
Insulting. Beyond is she did she apply for it? And
like re get her job? Or no?

Speaker 3 (13:19):
I think she applied for it.

Speaker 2 (13:20):
You know what, I have to look it up again
because I remember, yes, I remember skimming it. But that
is case in point, like if she would have been
able to talk to other people, in her department. If
they were comparing things, she could say like, hey, wait
a minute, why am I getting paid less? Like maybe
I need to go when it's my time for my
annual review to discuss with them. Why is there such

(13:40):
a big discrepancy with what I'm getting paid and what
you guys are willing to pay somebody who's just coming
in off the street. Because that's where I would I
will say it, and I'll say it again and again
and again. These hoes ain't loyal.

Speaker 3 (13:53):
These companies don't.

Speaker 2 (13:56):
Care they are You are a number and they are
just trying to get the maximum for the minimum their
maximize does.

Speaker 3 (14:03):
They're trying to get the maximum for the minimum on you.
And if you are not smart and if you are
not crafty, they will take you.

Speaker 1 (14:11):
That is a fact. Like I have a friend she
works for a company and a position became available. Well,
it was two of the same positions, and she wanted
to apply inter office and she was like, okay, I
want to apply for this job. Wow, it's like an
extra thirty thousand dollars a year. And they were like, well,
because you already work here, you wouldn't get an extra

(14:33):
thirty thousand dollars a year or why all we can
give an internal employee if they take that position is
a ten percent raise.

Speaker 3 (14:43):
That is straight trash.

Speaker 1 (14:45):
That's companies for you. Ten percent raise. You can't get
the thirty g's. You could get a ten percent bump
if you want.

Speaker 3 (14:51):
Okay, I found the story. I found the story.

Speaker 2 (14:54):
Okay, So this was on Yahoo News and it said
woman reapplies for her own job after higher salary offered
for the job in a new listing. Okay, So she
did a viral series of tweets where.

Speaker 3 (15:08):
She stumbled upon a job posting on LinkedIn.

Speaker 2 (15:10):
Okay, so she went to LinkedIn and it advertised the
salary range was thirty two thousand to ninety thousand dollars
more than they currently pay her.

Speaker 3 (15:19):
Could you imagine thirty to ninety thousand dollars? That is
a giant range. Okay, that is life changing money.

Speaker 2 (15:28):
If you made thirty to ninety thousand dollars more today, honey,
that would not like would that change your life?

Speaker 3 (15:32):
It would change money? Core?

Speaker 1 (15:33):
Right.

Speaker 3 (15:34):
So she went on to say that she discovered the discrepancy.

Speaker 2 (15:38):
And there's a new law in New York that requires
companies to include a pay range in their job postings. Okay,
that job was in It was basically put out there
and intended to promote pay equity, but it also exposed
these unequal pay policies.

Speaker 3 (15:57):
So she writes that she applied.

Speaker 2 (16:02):
So then she said that she tweeted that she responded
to the posting by applying for her own job.

Speaker 1 (16:08):
That she's currently in correct.

Speaker 2 (16:10):
Then she expressed frustration in her current employer's performative inclusion
efforts and a lack of resolution regarding her own underpayment.

Speaker 3 (16:20):
So she went on to say this is wild.

Speaker 2 (16:23):
She argued for months about the pay in equity. She
told her managers multiple times that she knew she was
being underpaid.

Speaker 3 (16:32):
She got the run around.

Speaker 2 (16:33):
They said, they know they can they can't do this
right now, that it's a tough labor market, and so
she said that. Now, what she did was she posted
that link in the group chat of all of the
other employees who were being underpaid, and then they had
an emergency meeting.

Speaker 3 (16:52):
This is so juicy, Oh my gosh, this is so good.

Speaker 2 (16:56):
So the company allegedly then held an emergency meeting where
she told the job listing was meant to be an
internal posting kind of like your story, honey, okay, and
she said that it wasn't meant for anyone to apply
to externally because public companies legally have to post jobs
even if it's an internal conversation. She goes, but that
doesn't solve the fact that someone internally is now still

(17:18):
going to make thirty two thousand dollars plus.

Speaker 3 (17:20):
More than me.

Speaker 1 (17:22):
Unfair, same position, same jobs, saint pay.

Speaker 2 (17:26):
So then, instead of the company's writers getting a raised
because all of them I guess banded together from what
this article is saying, they had discussions about potential layoffs.

Speaker 3 (17:37):
See what I'm telling you, they will burn you. This
is so nuts.

Speaker 1 (17:42):
Wrote layoffs because we want what you were going to
pay somebody else. Okay, no problem.

Speaker 3 (17:47):
Wow.

Speaker 2 (17:47):
So then she officially announced on her Twitter that she
was looking for new writing roles, preferably remote because she's
currently located in New York City.

Speaker 3 (17:58):
She said that she that she would have thought of this.

Speaker 2 (18:02):
She inherited this manage in the reorganization and learned that
they were paid substantially more than her, and she was
told that they couldn't adjust midyear, but they promised to
sort it out at bonus time. She goes, and by
the way, they did not fix it at bonus time.

Speaker 1 (18:21):
Of course not.

Speaker 3 (18:22):
Uh wow.

Speaker 2 (18:24):
So this is just mind blowing, you know. And that's
where the argument lies. It's like, should people know what
other people are making? Should it be held close to
the best because like, also, if you're the person who's
getting paid thirty thousand plus dollars more, you're like, hey,
I don't want anybody coming in on my territory.

Speaker 1 (18:42):
Yeah, because then it becomes a problem and she's just
like yo, bro, like, well, we're gonna take from you
to give to this person. When it comes to money,
it's just funny style. But people should be paid what
they're worth. And I do believe everyone should have an
annual review. Everyone should have an annual increase. The cost
of living goes up, people should get bonuses, especially if

(19:05):
companies give bonuses to top wigs all the way to
the bottom. Even if it's one hundred dollar bonus, everyone
should see one if the CEO see one.

Speaker 2 (19:16):
Now, there was another meme that I saw if if
your company celebrates you, instead of giving you bonuses, they
give you pizza parties.

Speaker 3 (19:26):
Some food. You need to find a new.

Speaker 1 (19:30):
At a great quarter pizza party.

Speaker 2 (19:33):
Oh my gosh, no, but I swear to you when
I'm not making this up. I saw that while I
was walking to the kitchen and they had the leftover
food from the breakfast club out there.

Speaker 1 (19:42):
I was like, oh, listen, our building got food. That
got food for sure, breakfast at Elvis Saint Patty's Day,
we'd be having food at o R light of FM
that donuts. We gets to the food.

Speaker 3 (20:00):
I said, who say, please tell me? Like why did
I just see that?

Speaker 1 (20:06):
Pisa and was like, oh my god.

Speaker 2 (20:12):
Well, you know what, after the break, we have to
head to the salon and we can't wait, so let's
do that when we come back. All right, honey, Well,
getting back to the whole dating thing, you know, because
that's originally.

Speaker 3 (20:25):
Where we started. You know what.

Speaker 2 (20:26):
That's what happens on this podcast. We start with one thing,
and then we go to another and another and another,
and then like now look at us. Now we got
to like circle back. But we got a letter in
the salon and I want to read it to you,
and I want you to give me your reaction and
then we'll discuss it. Because you know, we're out here
in these streets trying to help people, but.

Speaker 3 (20:45):
Sometimes we don't even know if we're helping you. So
let's see.

Speaker 2 (20:48):
This comes from Rosa and she says, dear bestie's in
my head. I have been dating this man I met
on a dating app for a few months now. We
go on pretty lavish dates. Okay, let me tell you
it's private jets, yachts, he gives me, spending money, you
name it, I got it.

Speaker 1 (21:06):
My husband, don't do this with me. No lavish private jets,
no yachts, no nothing. I'm sold on this man already.

Speaker 3 (21:13):
Okay.

Speaker 2 (21:13):
Ok More, recently, though, he is telling me he doesn't
want me to work anymore, and I just don't know
if this is a good idea.

Speaker 1 (21:22):
I don't know.

Speaker 3 (21:24):
Wait, honey, honey, She goes.

Speaker 2 (21:25):
I don't know if he is the one and giving
up my independence to be a sugar baby.

Speaker 3 (21:31):
Yes, I'm gonna call it what it is. Seems very risky.
Now seems to be the jumping off points.

Speaker 2 (21:37):
So should I just tell him it's over or see
if we could potentially work this out? Any help is appreciated, me,
amigas from Rosa. Okay, So, Rosa, first of all, you
just gave it up because you said that you might
give up this guy. You don't know if he's the one,
and Honey is already trying to find out who this
man is.

Speaker 1 (22:00):
And a bumble link profile.

Speaker 2 (22:03):
No, this sounds like it's a Rayah date because private
jets and yachts for real, Like that gives her spending money, Okay. So,
like I think we've discussed things like this in the past.
I've never been in a relationship like that, like where
somebody is literally giving you money.

Speaker 1 (22:19):
What's the name of Emmawi's sex life, That's what it's
giving right now?

Speaker 3 (22:22):
Oh is it giving that? Okay?

Speaker 1 (22:24):
Youma? He took her on the yacht and he had
her in the private in the private planes. That's what
this is giving right now. I don't know if this
man is fine, but let's talk about it.

Speaker 3 (22:33):
Well, let's talk about it.

Speaker 2 (22:35):
So I think the real issue for you, Rosa is
that he wants you to stop working, and when you
stop working, that basically is letting him know that you
are willing to receive whatever it is that he wants
to give you to maintain your lifestyle. Right, I mean,
wouldn't you say that, Honey, Like once she stops working,

(22:56):
like you're basically depending on him you become a dependent.

Speaker 1 (22:59):
Oh of course. Yet if all your income is gonna
come from him, heat a boss, Now, you're not gonna
stop working. You just have a different boss.

Speaker 3 (23:08):
Correct. You just took the words out of my mouth.

Speaker 2 (23:12):
I was gonna say, you may not be working at
a nine to five, baby, but you're gonna be working
for this man, because once he is in charge and
in control, you're gonna have to do whatever it is
that he says he wants you to do.

Speaker 3 (23:26):
Right. So, I think I always tell.

Speaker 2 (23:30):
Not me bringing up my kids, I always tell my kids,
pay attention to your gut.

Speaker 3 (23:36):
Whenever you get that uh oh feeling, listen to that.

Speaker 2 (23:40):
It doesn't mean that you have to like necessarily go
in that direction, but listen to it. Androsa, I think
you're getting that uh oh feeling right now, and I
think you really need to listen to that.

Speaker 1 (23:52):
He not doing wrong, Carolina, He's just suggesting. I think
she should give it a little more time, you know,
enjoy a little more this if she can do it
well her job. But don't dump him just yet.

Speaker 3 (24:06):
No, I don't think she should dump him yet.

Speaker 2 (24:07):
I think what she needs to do is have a
real like sit down and do like the whole real talk, Like, Okay.

Speaker 1 (24:14):
I think she needs to dig deep within herself. You
trying to be a sugar baby or you trying to
be a business woman, You got to pick a sigh.

Speaker 3 (24:22):
Well.

Speaker 2 (24:22):
And also, you know, please don't take this the wrong
way because I don't mean this, and it may come
off as you know, somebody may be like, oh, what
is she trying to say?

Speaker 3 (24:32):
I don't know what kind of a.

Speaker 2 (24:33):
Job you have that will allow you to go on
these vacations and these things. So you know, perhaps it's
something that is like twenty hours a week, because I know,
a forty hour week job. You just can't be bouncing
like that, you know what I mean. So it's like,
is this job that you're currently in really the rest

(24:55):
of your career?

Speaker 3 (24:56):
Is this what you're looking for for the rest of
your career?

Speaker 2 (24:58):
Because if so, you know, then maybe you do need
to dedicate more time to what it is and invest
more in yourself so that you can end up buying
those things for yourself in the long run.

Speaker 3 (25:08):
Like I'll tell you, after twenty years of.

Speaker 2 (25:11):
Work, I am not getting on private jets and yachts yet,
but I'm gonna get there.

Speaker 1 (25:15):
You know, Dama manager.

Speaker 2 (25:26):
Right, Well, yeah, no, and that's fair too. You know what,
I didn't even think about that, honey, How how silly
of me? Because yeah, there are so many people who
can do remote jobs. And that's why I said, it's like,
I don't want to come off as a fence and
but that's why I'm curious as to like what it
is that you actually do that allows you to live
this type of a lifestyle where you don't have to
show up every day because most people you got to

(25:46):
show up if you have a job.

Speaker 1 (25:47):
Right, Yeah, I feel like we need a little bit
more details and we can put a life plan together
for Rosa because I want her working on that PJ,
I want her working on that yacht. I want her
to just shut down on her computer at three and
enjoy Centrope cons Paris, Italy. I want her to live
her life because in Brooklyn all the Bronx, or in Harlem,

(26:12):
I rather shd be just setting the world with a
little mad computer working remote and if things don't work out,
come back to wherever you're from. Girl.

Speaker 2 (26:21):
Well, but you know what, also, if this person is
that successful and has the ability to do all of
these things, and you want to keep working, why not
ask for his input or help.

Speaker 1 (26:35):
I thought you were going to say, tell him give
you a job.

Speaker 3 (26:38):
Well, no, that's what I'm saying, or say like, hey,
I do want you know, I can't just accept gifts
from you and things like this from you. I need
a purpose. You know. There are some women who have
no problem.

Speaker 2 (26:50):
And again we're not here to judge like some women
just like I mean, look these sugar babies, they got
the body. They're young, you know, but like eventually your
body changes, you know what I mean, Your needs change,
your interest change or wants change, and.

Speaker 1 (27:04):
So then that's when your sugar daddy becomes an eighty
year old not a fifty year old.

Speaker 3 (27:07):
Okay, okay, and anicle smith.

Speaker 2 (27:09):
You calm down over there, all right, you relax with
all of these what was he an oil billionaire?

Speaker 1 (27:17):
That's when your your sugar daddy become an oil tycoon
that's in a wheelchair like a inn a Cole smith.

Speaker 3 (27:23):
But no, I'm just curious as to why he wants
her to stop working.

Speaker 1 (27:26):
Probably probably so he can be with her all the
time travel because it's like, okay, Karlina, if somebody calls
me right now, and they're like, Nita, I'm going to
Japan and I want you to come with me. And
then I start with this shit, Oh well, you know
I got to hit my boss.

Speaker 3 (27:42):
Right right right.

Speaker 1 (27:43):
They don't want to hear that. They're like, there's a
how much you make eighty So it's really like it's
really up to Rosa, Like how good is your job? Right?

Speaker 2 (27:55):
Like is this your vision for the rest of your life?
Like are you working in something that you can picture
yourself that if this relationship goes to the side, that
you can continue on this journey for yourself or is
it something where you're just kind of like, eh, I
just need a job, like I don't want to I
don't want to depend on somebody one hundred percent, Like
this gives me enough for my car payment, my part,

(28:17):
you know what I mean. So it's like there's there
are so many details here that I would love to
find out more.

Speaker 1 (28:23):
Got more details too.

Speaker 3 (28:24):
I don't want more details, and I want to picture
this man.

Speaker 1 (28:27):
I want I want to picture this man too, And.

Speaker 3 (28:29):
I want to know how old this man's is.

Speaker 1 (28:31):
Well, yeah, well if she's a sugar baby, that mean
he old, but he'd be fine. Of old a man.

Speaker 3 (28:35):
So I'm not gonna know. He could be a he
could be a professional athlete.

Speaker 1 (28:39):
Here we go, he'll be in shape.

Speaker 2 (28:41):
I love how we are already thinking of who her
potential guy is.

Speaker 1 (28:46):
Well, I'm gonna give you a real ghetto ass hood story, Carolina.

Speaker 3 (28:49):
Give it to me. I love a good ghetto ass
hood story. You know. I live for that.

Speaker 1 (28:53):
When we were young, like living in New York, right,
we would date drug dealers, right, yeah, drug dealers. You
have meet him and then all of a sudden, Friday, Saturday,
Sunday you hang in. Monday comes You're like, he's like,
what's up for tomorrow? Ain't not enough for tomorrow? I
gotta go to work. Guess what they would always say?
What would they say, I'm gonna pay for your workday?

(29:14):
And you would think about it. Sometimes we're like, I
don't know, or what if I pay for the whole week?
How much you make a week? And I know plenty
of girls that used to be like, yo, I make
a thousand dollars a week, and they feel like, here's
a thousand dollars. Just hang out with me for the
rest of the week. So maybe Rosa could be like
this is how much I make a year. It's one
fifty baltamune check it yahday.

Speaker 3 (29:36):
No no no, no no, no perl rosa.

Speaker 2 (29:38):
If it's Santo suenta, you always have to add to
a baby.

Speaker 3 (29:42):
So yes, you know what I mean.

Speaker 1 (29:46):
Manda mun Zel, Oh no, no, Zell is not that
much money.

Speaker 3 (29:50):
It'll cap, it'll cap. But no, you know what, like
nak I said, go on, Mamita, you know so, don't
say one fifty, go up always you're at a premium baby.

Speaker 1 (30:00):
Be like a certificado Mio dolbanco. One day notice and
we aut of here.

Speaker 3 (30:16):
Can a rinca. It's a check and you.

Speaker 1 (30:19):
Gotta be certified bank check. Are you praisy? You got?
You gotta be certified. We gotta buy it together, and
I'm gonna deposit it in the teller right next to
the one where you bought it.

Speaker 3 (30:28):
I am dying, right, that is hell.

Speaker 2 (30:31):
But you know what, it's true. I think that there
are obviously more details here. Look, everything in the salon
can be solved.

Speaker 3 (30:40):
By having a discussion.

Speaker 2 (30:42):
I think we always go back to that, right, It's
all about communication and having a conversation with somebody. I
think this truly like, if you want to like come
to a resolution, you have to have a conversation about it.
And then this is how we do here at Life
in Spanguish. We either come back to a conversation or

(31:03):
a ghetto ass hood story because that's what we donita.
Oh my god, Well listen, Rosa, let us know what happens.
And guys, if you have opinions too when we post this,
tell us your opinions in the comments because we want
you to get involved. And make sure you follow us
at Ali's Spanglish and you can follow me personally.

Speaker 3 (31:21):
I'm at the Real Carolina.

Speaker 1 (31:23):
Hit me up on the Gram. I am honey German.
Give us those five stars. Subscribe and Rossa, make sure
you get a burke and do it for me. Do
it for Carolina.

Speaker 3 (31:32):
It's working for a burken baby. And send us pictures
because we want to see it on that yacht.

Speaker 1 (31:36):
Pick a Cola Pea. Lifense Banglish is a production of
Life Ben Spanglish Productions in partnership with Iheart's micro through
that podcast Network
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