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May 10, 2024 26 mins

 Kelly and Chip decide it's time for a little good news. Even despite lots of hard times, there are still good things happening in this world that can help lighten the load. Start your Friday off with a positive spin and join the good news movement


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Episode Transcript

Available transcripts are automatically generated. Complete accuracy is not guaranteed.
Speaker 1 (00:01):
Chip Chip, can you hear me? Because the cicada that
my house are so well.

Speaker 2 (00:06):
I actually love the sound of it.

Speaker 3 (00:07):
Am I crazy?

Speaker 2 (00:09):
Yeah, I mean it makes me, it takes me.

Speaker 3 (00:13):
We used to have them all every summer in Virginia,
so the whole like for those of you who don't know,
like Nashville is in this region and I don't know
where else this is happening, but Nashville's in a region
where we're having like a thirteen every thirteen years of
cicadas come out of the ground in mass to reproduce
and they have basically have sex and then die disgusting,

(00:36):
and they're everywhere, Like my back deck and the fence
in my backyard is covered in like cicada because they
shed their exo exoskeleton, so it's covered in those.

Speaker 2 (00:48):
But it's also like there's dead cicadas everywhere.

Speaker 1 (00:51):
I am fascinated by the way you just told the
story for so many reasons new exoskeleton, Yes, how do
you know so many detail for one, for two when
you first brought it up, the nostalgia, This is when
I'm like, I wish this was a video podcast and
I could post this on YouTube. Just as the listeners
can see your entire face changed.

Speaker 2 (01:11):
You're like.

Speaker 3 (01:14):
I can remember like dreamy, and I can remember as
a kid, like picking I love to take the exo
skeletons off of the tree. I thought it was like
so cool, But like what I never really saw as
a kid was them actually exiting their exoskeleton.

Speaker 2 (01:29):
And I've seen that.

Speaker 3 (01:30):
A lot at my mouse, Like you know, I've actually
filmed it a few times. Maybe I'll put one on Instagram.
I'm lucky because my dog doesn't like to eat them.
But apparently they're really like protein heavy and you can
fry them, and the males tastes like peanut butter and
the females tastes like mint.

Speaker 1 (01:48):
You're gonna try it and tell.

Speaker 2 (01:49):
Us hell no crickets.

Speaker 1 (01:53):
I personally do not feel any sort of nostalgia about them.
And they freaked me out. They're everywhere. They're covering my yard,
my deck, my like everything, like just the ground, and
they're so loud, Like I can't even sit outside right
now because it's not peaceful at all. It sounds like
you're in this like echo chamber.

Speaker 3 (02:13):
Yeah, I mean I just to me, it sounds like
a symphony of bugs.

Speaker 1 (02:17):
Wow.

Speaker 3 (02:18):
Wow, maybe that's not I'm not doing a very good
job of selling it.

Speaker 2 (02:22):
But it is very loud, and you.

Speaker 1 (02:24):
Can have your nostalgia. That's fine, I understand those things.
But for the rest of us, and probably most of
the listeners were like, I'm not we're good on this.

Speaker 2 (02:34):
It also are ugly bugs.

Speaker 1 (02:36):
You're ugly, and it's just weird, like they literally come
out of the ground. Well, I have so many questions
about that, like what were they doing before? Are they
just like mud diving all the.

Speaker 3 (02:47):
Time, Like, well, like I don't know, maybe they that's
where the eggs were laid and it takes them thirteen
years to be born.

Speaker 2 (02:53):
I'm not exactly sure.

Speaker 1 (02:55):
And then they calm back out they have sex with
each other.

Speaker 3 (02:58):
Yeah, they hatch and maybe the females lay more eggs.

Speaker 1 (03:02):
It's just kind of like love bugs in a way.
And remember when love bugs did y'all have? I mean,
that's a louisy and a thing, for sure, we had
a ton of them, but they would literally get on
your windshield and they're stuck together, which means they're having sex.
And like, even as a kid, I remember knowing those
two love bugs are having sex right now and it's.

Speaker 2 (03:18):
Just bug, you know, called it.

Speaker 1 (03:23):
I don't know. I don't even know how to explain it.

Speaker 2 (03:25):
At mean, oh my god, they go butt to butt too, yeah, and.

Speaker 1 (03:29):
They're like they get stuck together and so but they're
cross contaminating or whatever.

Speaker 3 (03:35):
What's the scientific term you're the way at inmating?

Speaker 1 (03:41):
Okay, whatever. It's like I can talk about sex all
the time on the podcast, but then you talk about
bugs having sex, but I just can't.

Speaker 2 (03:48):
I don't know.

Speaker 1 (03:49):
Well, anyway, the cicadas have kind of caused a stir
because already people are being like, this is the end
of the world. We have all these natural disasters. We
have so much happening, like in politics again, and you
and I were just like we get to this place
sometimes where we're looking for the headlines and either it
feels like doomsday or there's stuff happening in like the

(04:09):
celebrity culture that we just don't care about anymore. It's
so interesting how that shifted. I used to really care
about like pop culture topics, and then maybe it just
doesn't seem I don't know that important.

Speaker 3 (04:23):
I do still care, especially when like celebrities are doing
good things, but the you know, and not to rag
on it or even make it the topic. But the
main thing that like this in pop culture right now
is the met Gala, And to me that just is.

Speaker 1 (04:37):
Like I used to love the mat gala though, or
gala whatever you want.

Speaker 3 (04:43):
I get why people would, but to me, it's a
little bit of just like a masturbatory, like we're celebrities
and we're gonna dress crazy tonight, and like I'm just like,
who fucking cares? But I guess it does raise money
for the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Speaker 1 (04:57):
Sure that's good, but I guess so whatever there. Yeah,
It's just I think the things that used to feel
so important and like our outlets have shifted, and that's okay,
But sometimes we feel as if the news is whatever.
It's everything's so oversaturated that everyone is trying to get
the buzzy headline, the thing that will like do all

(05:19):
the clicks, the thing that's going to be doomsday that
makes you go, oh my god and like read it.
It just gets so overwhelma and fear. Yeah, and we
just need a good news day. So today is a
good news day.

Speaker 2 (05:31):
There we go.

Speaker 1 (05:32):
We need like a jingle that.

Speaker 2 (05:33):
Goes with.

Speaker 1 (05:35):
Oh god, I was waiting for you to create one.
I know you thought about it. Okay, anyway, do you
want to get us rolling? We're going to each bring you,
guys some of our favorite top good news stories because
what else do you need on a Friday morning other
than to feel positive? You know? TG?

Speaker 3 (05:51):
I f TG IF Well, I guess I could start
the first one. Yeah, the first one that I would
like to bring up. And I tried to find some
that like sort of played into some of my narratives
over the last couple of months. And since I'm a
fitness influencer, this one really struck me on good News.
I've found this on the Good News Movement? Where did

(06:13):
it get? It just went away and it was the
good News Movement on Instagram and it said, we asked
how our running We asked how your running community changed
your life. Swipe to hear some of the responses from
our readers. Okay, and this one said I was homeless.
A few people would stop and leave money, food, blankets,

(06:34):
the usual stuff. But one man stopped and asked me
my sneaker size. I told him and the next day
he showed up with a brand new pair of sneakers.
He invited me to run with a group during those runs,
they gave me advice and motivated me. It was therapy.
I have been off the streets now for six months
thanks to my running crew. It was more than just
a run, and it like it just warmed my heart

(06:56):
because like, sometimes, you know, I think we're all guilty
of it. We're you know, we don't want to just
give a handout every time we see a homeless person,
but somewhere deep inside of us, we think, how can
we help? And you know, it's impossible to help everyone.
You know, it's hard enough to help ourselves some days.
But sometimes, like you can really see a person and

(07:18):
change their lives. And I think that it just takes
a little bit of action and when you're feeling sort
of move to do it, do it because you never
know how much a small action can literally impact someone's
entire life and change it on a day.

Speaker 1 (07:34):
I think you also just said a really great point
where you said, sometimes we can't even help ourselves, and
in some ways this story is a story of helping
someone else actually help themselves. Like all the person did
was give them a pair of shoes. Then he had
to put it into action, right, So there's so much
ownership And what is the word when you are? I
feel like sometimes when we actually apply ourselves and really

(07:56):
challenge ourselves, it's so rewarding. There's a word says that,
And I don't know.

Speaker 2 (08:01):
What it is. You taking the initiative, maybe.

Speaker 1 (08:04):
Yeah, just taking the I was just thinking taking the ownership,
taking the initiative that gives him something to then build
his self esteem.

Speaker 2 (08:11):
Right.

Speaker 1 (08:11):
So it's like one pair of shoes did a lot
of different things emotionally, physically, and and all the ways
of that.

Speaker 3 (08:19):
I mean, it's acquiring those shoes. For this one, this
guy was a mountain, you know, like right, so it's
like he couldn't even think about what he would do
if he had them. But then once he had them,
he's like, wait a minute, this solved a problem for me.
Let me solve another problem for myself. Yeah, I mean
it's one small action can really change somebody.

Speaker 1 (08:39):
So I love love that one. Okay, I have this one,
and I thought it was just so cute for some reason,
And if you actually want to go watch the video,
this is it's even cuter. But you know how when
you go to like a zoo or somewhere that has
a cage like that. And if something gets dropped like
you're screwed, like right, or you drop something under the
bleachers or things like that. So this comes from the

(09:00):
Goodnewsnetwork dot org if you wanted to go watch the video,
but visitors to a zoo in China captured the moment
a clever elephant returned to shoe using its trunk after
it fell into the enclosure. A video shows the animals
stopping to pick up a baby's footwear and gently lift
it back up into the little child's hand, like literally
with his child picks up the shoe and delivers it

(09:23):
right back the elephant, named Sean may, I mean, that's hilarious.
Me trying to pronounce that, which means mountains and resides
in I can't even. I don't know why I haven't
read that sentence. It's a wild animal nature reserve. We'll
just go with that. According to it, Yeah, in China,
and according to a staff member, the elephant first thought

(09:44):
the shoe was food, so that, you know, because people
drop food down there, but when it realized that it wasn't,
upon picking it up, it returned it to its owner.
I just thought it was so cute. There's a video
and you see the little kid's hand that the elephant
literally puts the shoe back into the kid's hands, Like,
could you imagine that?

Speaker 2 (10:05):
Animals?

Speaker 3 (10:06):
They're such smart animals. It makes this story makes me
love them even more than I already did. Oh, oh
my god, I'm gonna cry.

Speaker 2 (10:14):
I'm gonna have to watch that video.

Speaker 1 (10:15):
Get some clean ton of down.

Speaker 3 (10:17):
Animals are so underrated. Well, I've got another one for you.
This one might make some people cry too. So this
and I've seen this story in a bunch of places,
but I was reminded today when I was doing a
little research for this talking. So, a man named Kevin
Ford recently retired from working at Burger King for twenty

(10:39):
seven years, and in those twenty seven years, he never
missed a single day of work, Okay, And to to
congratulate him, one of his co workers, I believe, set
up a go fund meka with a goal of two
hundred dollars, a mere two hundred dollars. Yes, you know,

(11:03):
as a congratulatory sort of like send him on his way, Like.

Speaker 1 (11:06):
What an amazing, very kind to do. Yeah.

Speaker 3 (11:10):
That go fund me, to this date has raised over
four hundred and fifty eight thousand dollars for Kevin and
it it's it's made him so that he can retire
with independence.

Speaker 1 (11:27):
Wow.

Speaker 2 (11:27):
Now, this is the man that worked for a minimum.

Speaker 3 (11:29):
Wage his entire life and worked tirelessly and loyally. And
what an amazing gift to watch the community and the
world just sort of embrace him and congratulating him.

Speaker 1 (11:40):
I hope he gives a little back to that friend
who sets it up curiously.

Speaker 2 (11:43):
Here's two hundred bucks, buddy, Yeah, he's like, here's.

Speaker 1 (11:45):
That two hundred You were trying to get me to
go drive off in my Lamborghini. Yeah, yeah, Okay. I
had to do this one because it comes from Baton Uge,
where I'm from. The title says, boy offered a dollar
to a man he thought was homeless, gets richly rewarded
for his kindness. So the man there was one man

(12:09):
that wanted to step outside for a quiet moment of
prayer while he was waiting for his coffee, But he
ended up attracting attention of another man that you'll see
in the pictures if you go look at the article.
The meeting produced an incredible moment that fortified the man's
faith in humanity and in Baton rouge Matt Muspis woke
up to the fire alarm outside his condo complex. So

(12:32):
you know, when you wake up and it's like going off,
you throw on clothes, you pick up like whatever is
laying around. You try to get the hell out of
there because you don't know if it's a real fire
or not. So he did that, and then he was
just standing there and he was like, well, he figured
the rude awakening was irreversible, like he wasn't gonna be
able to go back to sleep. So even in his
unkempt appearance, he was like, I'm gonna go get a coffee.
I'm just gonna get my day started.

Speaker 2 (12:52):
Whatever.

Speaker 1 (12:53):
So he goes to the coffee shop. He goes outside,
like I was saying, to have a little prayer session
and just a moment to himself. And this young kid,
his name's Calvin Ellis, had entered an eyeglass shop next
door with his dad. But it was like he was
stepping out waiting for his eye exam to happen. So
he sees the man who's obviously like looks probably a

(13:16):
bit homeless because he ran out of his place like that,
and he was seeing him just sitting outside, like with
one coffee and that's where he walked over to him,
and he's the guy that was praying, says, I was
like starting to slowly open my eyes because I see
this kid coming at me, you know, and just like
what does he what does he want? He like looks
up at him and he goes, what And this nine

(13:39):
year old says, well, if you're homeless, here's a dollar.
This is what he says to the guy, and he goes,
I just always wanted to help a homeless person, and
I finally had the opportunity. So not only though is
Busvist not homeless, but he's developed several outdoor brands that
have been sold in deals together were upwards of one

(14:00):
hundred million dollars. Ellis, the little nine year old, only
possessed that one dollar that he had been given by
his dad for good grades. So bus Was then takes
Ellis for a snack at the coffee house, and then
he surprised him with a forty second shopping spree in
the sporting good stored buck Feather, which he currently runs.

(14:21):
So among smaller items, Ellis grabbed a compound bow, a
new bike, but said, none of this is what he
had planned to spend his money on and he said
he wanted to spend the money on joy, spreading joy
because I helped someone giving something away and feeling like
I get a lot from that. I don't know, I
just loved it.

Speaker 2 (14:40):
I was like, it's so cute.

Speaker 1 (14:42):
I loved that the kid only had one dollar and
he had gotten it as a reward for something and
he was like, you know what, I'm gonna go give
this to a homeless person. That was his heart and
then he got massively rewarded. So not that that happens
every time you do a good deed, but I do
think you're putting little, you know, good nuggets in the
carme bank.

Speaker 3 (14:58):
Yeah, I mean it's it's obviously a different example of
good karma. But yeah, if your intentions are pure, good
things tend to happen for you. And I think that
that's the most important part about charity, Like if you're
not doing it for pure reasons, then why do it.
You know, if you're just doing it for a text break, like,

(15:21):
it doesn't feel charitable to me.

Speaker 2 (15:22):
I feel like the whole thing and for me, what
drives me.

Speaker 3 (15:27):
To do charitable work is because I know it's something
that I need for myself, Like I need to feel
like I'm helping somebody, you know, like writing a check
doesn't feel like I'm helping, you know, I like to
you are.

Speaker 2 (15:40):
I know, I know it is, but it just doesn't
feel the same way. Yeah.

Speaker 1 (15:44):
Well, yeah, I used to have a mentor, and every
time I would call her to complain about something, like
if I was going through a hard time, she'd be like,
when's the last time you did service work? Because the
reality is is when you go help someone else, even
when you're in a bad time, it really gives you
such a bigger perspective one your problems, but two on
all the things you still have to be grateful for, right,

(16:04):
Like you know, we are very lucky people, unfortunate people,
and so obviously like, yeah, you want to give back
whatever you can, and like you said, going and getting
hands on with people. I think it also is like
that human connection piece, you know, like we are all connected,
doesn't it not, not because of how much money we
make or anything like that.

Speaker 3 (16:24):
Yeah, it's and everything is relative. You know, everyone has problems,
you know, they're just in different scales. So really, all right,
My last one was also a pretty big story. I
saw it on a lot of outlets, but it was
about what is his name?

Speaker 2 (16:42):
I just want to make sure I get it right.
It is.

Speaker 3 (16:47):
I'm going to butcher this too. He's an immigrant from Laos'
name is Chang Charlie Siphon is maybe how you would
pronounce it. He's this forty six year old immigrant from
Laos and he was to be the winner of the
historic one point three billion dollar power ball and he's
actually currently battling cancer. And he they had a friend

(17:13):
that chipped in one hundred dollars to buy like a
you know, a batch of lottery tickets. So they're walking
with like four hundred and twenty two million dollars. They
are splitting it down the middle with their friend that
chipped in one hundred dollars, so he and his wife
are getting two hundred and eleven million dollars.

Speaker 2 (17:31):
Quick math right there? Wow and yeah.

Speaker 3 (17:34):
And so it's it's just an amazing story because he's
like he's been fighting cancer for eight years and he
had his latest chemotherapy treatment was last week, okay, and
he said this is his quote, I will be able
to provide for my family and my health and find
a good doctor for myself. Wow.

Speaker 2 (17:54):
And you know the reason.

Speaker 3 (17:55):
Why this story really jumped out to me is because
statistically people who win the law have shorter life spans.
There's something that happens so odd because I think they
it allows people to live a little more recklessly. Plus
a lot of people don't know how to handle finances
of that level, right, and then they end up in
They blow through the money and they end up in

(18:15):
the more stressful situations and they actually were in because
now they have a lot more responsibility or a bigger
house that they can't afford, and they end up homeless
or whatever. It is. So the idea that this man
could potentially reverse that statistic and find great doctors and
afford the best care in the world and beat cancer. Yeah,
and have the lottery actually save his life. I think

(18:37):
it's just like a really like you know, there's a
lot of humor in that. To me, it's like, you
know how much I dream about winning one point three
billion dollars but don't even fucking buy a lottery ticket?

Speaker 1 (18:49):
Can I tell you something? Yesterday I went to go
buy a Mother's Day gift and I had another gift
to buy, and my total at the store was one, two, three,
four five, and the guy was like, if you don't
go buy a powerball ticket right now, and of course
I didn't. But it was also on the tourist New Moon,
which is like a big manifesting day, and I was like,
something weird is.

Speaker 3 (19:08):
Happening, and you know my lucky numbers one, two, three
four and I see it every day on my clock.

Speaker 1 (19:13):
Doesn't that mean I love you or.

Speaker 3 (19:15):
That it's a it's a it's a real it's not
I love you, but it's a Really it's a lot
of different messages that are all really powerful and positive.
But I see it almost because I stay up really
late too, so I.

Speaker 2 (19:24):
See it every day.

Speaker 3 (19:26):
Wow, support me all the time.

Speaker 1 (19:29):
There has to be something that going on with that
for you to look up what the new morelogy means.

Speaker 4 (19:34):
Yeah, this one I just felt like, I just feel
like I keep hearing so much negative about the way
things are going in our world, like the climate, the culture,
and I don't know if this is just like to me,
it was a little bit hopeful of Okay, maybe we're
listening and we're going to make some changes.

Speaker 1 (19:54):
In the car department. I've also been looking for a
new car. So I think this is like top of
mind for me, but tell it. Boxes around Britain are
actually going to be converted into ev charging stations, and
so they're saying there's going to be a capacity of
at least sixty thousand immediately. These old boxes used to
be used for like the cable boxes. They used to

(20:17):
be used for wireless telephones and cable provision or no,
I'm sorry, they've become obsolete since people have been moving
to wireless television vision and like, I mean, god, I
cannot talk today, y'all. I'm so sorry wireless telephone and
cable provision. But those same lines can provide electricity to anything,

(20:38):
you know. And so they're like, look at this, we
actually are realizing we have all this capacity. Which has
been one of the biggest hold ups in the electric
car world is just like it's not that easy or
accessible to charge these cars.

Speaker 2 (20:50):
Right.

Speaker 1 (20:50):
So as much as everyone was like, oh, we're gonna
be electric by this year or whatever, like we're almost
two that year, I think they said twenty twenty five,
and actually in my search, which is like a lot
of the electric cars are not selling you and I
were talking about that. Yeah, and so I just think
it's interesting because it does seem like ultimately it would
be way better for our culture and like climate and

(21:12):
to take care of the world. And I think we're
going to see a lot more innovations like that if
you want to talk about the astrology, like moving into
the age of Aquarius. That's all that Aquarius is is
like innovative. So we just got to obviously start protecting
our culture, our country, and our I mean our world.

Speaker 2 (21:31):
Yeah. I love that. It's a repurposing too.

Speaker 1 (21:33):
It's not just like they're already there.

Speaker 2 (21:35):
They're there.

Speaker 1 (21:36):
Yeah, So it's not like it's kind of work like.

Speaker 3 (21:39):
The fact that people figure that stuff out than I
so appreciate it.

Speaker 2 (21:44):
Yeah, me too.

Speaker 1 (21:45):
So anyway, I just was like, oh, well, few maybe
there they are working for things and things can like
get more easy and positive and there's a you know,
silver lining coming for us.

Speaker 2 (21:55):
Yeah.

Speaker 3 (21:57):
I did listen to like a Doom and Gloom podcast
as Morning on New York Times about the temperature of
the oceans rising and the destruction that's coming our way
because it's really scary. I had one little bonus one
that I wanted to read, and it's not much of
a story It's just a thing that I saw in
my hunt for information, and as somebody who struggles with

(22:17):
work life balance, I loved this. So this was just
something that was shared on tank Goodness, and it was
a screenshot of something that somebody tweeted. And this person said,
just got an after hour's email from my new CEO
and noticed that he added this little disclaimer you love
to see it. And what the CEO had put at
the bottom of his email was in bold well being

(22:38):
noticed colon receiving this email outside of normal work hours. Question,
managing work life, work and life responsibilities is unique for everyone.
I have sent this email at a time that works
for me, Please respond at a time that works for you.

Speaker 2 (22:53):
And you know, as someone that.

Speaker 3 (22:55):
Has worked with different types of leaders throughout my career,
some who are have been a lot more demanding than others,
like that was like a really relieving thing to see,
and like it's just such a positive Like I know
that I'm I work really late at night sometimes because
the world is quieter and I kind of think better,

(23:17):
and so I never expect anyone to respond to me
right away, you know, And but a lot of it
causes anxiety and a lot of people, so I might
add something like that to my email to just you know.
It's obviously it's like if something's important, it needs to
be recognized as important. But not everything is important.

Speaker 1 (23:37):
No, And I was saying this to you before the podcast.
I am like the number one person where I have
to send something when I think of it a lot
of times, like to assistance or people like that, or
I will forget to do it. And so I love
that disclaimer. It kind of goes back to that conversation
we were having about texting and like just being able to
communicate with people like Yo, this is not a good time,

(24:00):
but I will respond later or whatever. The CEO is
putting it out there even before he's communicating, he's just
simply saying, I'm doing this right now because like me,
probably he needs to do it so he doesn't forget.
But you don't have to do this. It's not required
of you to do this outside of work hours, like
do it at a time that works for you, right.
It just makes it. I mean that person. If I was,
then I'd probably be like, huh, well, I'll respond now anyway,

(24:21):
Like I don't know, Like it just takes when you
take the pressure off. Sometimes it freeze up a lot
more headspace, you know, yep, or capacity. Wow, we'll see.
Don't you just feel better? Yeah?

Speaker 2 (24:34):
I mean honestly I needed this.

Speaker 1 (24:36):
Today, know me too. We had a bad tornado this
week in Nashville again, and it's just so sad, Like
I hate watching people lose their houses. I know my
family has been devastated by something like that before. And
it's so complex and so difficult and so much bigger
and sadder than you would ever imagine, because you go, oh,
it's just stuff, and we have our health and all

(24:58):
the things that is true, and that's beautiful and such
a great a thing to be so grateful for. And
when you've had stuff your whole life, like all you
have to think about, all your memories, all your pictures,
all your things that you've worked really hard for, they're
just gone. You have nothing, And yes, it makes you
realize what's really important and it's really hard. So if

(25:20):
you can, if there's anything you want to do to
help out the Nashville community, we had a really bad
tornado in the Columbia area, so you can go google
that and see if there's anything you could do to help.
But I just think it's like we got to just
keep spreading the joy and not get so sucked into
all the nasty headlines in the media and social media

(25:43):
and all the things.

Speaker 2 (25:44):
No, I want to delete all the news shit from
I think I've said.

Speaker 1 (25:48):
That before, Like you say that every time we do this.

Speaker 3 (25:50):
I don't even see I don't even see what my
friends have going on on Instagram anymore.

Speaker 2 (25:54):
It's all just news.

Speaker 1 (25:55):
Well, it's the kind of the deal though. We have
so much so over saturated that no one sees anything,
and then you kind of zone out on really massive
things that we should be paying attention to. So hopefully
this can kind of cleanse your palette. That's what we'll
start calling me, is like a palette cleanser from all
the negativity. And there is still a lot of good

(26:16):
happening in our world, so let's not forget to find it.

Speaker 2 (26:20):
Yeah, I feel good now, Thanks, Okay, good one.

Speaker 1 (26:24):
We need some voicemails from you guys. We have our
voicemail system set up. Is on my Instagram at Velvet's Edge,
and Chip also has it in the bio of his Instagram. Chip,
what is your Instagram?

Speaker 2 (26:35):
It's at chip door? Should Chip dr sch.

Speaker 1 (26:40):
And as you guys go into the weekend and you're
living on the edge, I hope you always remember too.

Speaker 2 (26:45):
BAC casual.

Speaker 1 (26:47):
Bye bye
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