What is TWS? TWS stands for "The White Pants Society". Yes, that should be TWPS but it's a long story. This is a show about serious topics that tries not to take itself too seriously. Your host, JDotFlan, is a father, recovering addict, and washed-up rapper that each week discusses his perspective on life, fatherhood, relationships, music, and anything else that seems interesting. It's tongue-in-cheek humor that is sometimes offensive, sometimes poignant, often unscripted, but always real. If any of that makes sense to you then you are one of us and I welcome you to TWS (the p is silent).
New Kendrick Lamar, pretty porcelain tea sets, being a yes man, & 5 or 6 random questions.
Another run-in on E 5th, New Black Star, Chef Elise has a fever, & Happy Mothers Day!
Mental Health Awareness month, Drunk White Girls, Soccer Moms go hard, and dying on the treadmill.
Dating apps, Elise's hair bow, Deon Cole, Pain Olympics, and Poor White people.
Overthinking leads to a week of anxiety attacks. Chef Elise adds to the anxiety and reminds me of a childhood stunt. Shouts to Questlove for getting me through.
I'm seriously not ready for how fast Chef Elise is growing up and I don't think I even have an accent but, if I do, I know where it's not from.
Chef Elise, my cousin, and Jerrod Carmichael force me to do some introspection. I end up doing something I haven't done in years.
I had a whole show planned and then Will Smith approached the stage. My issue isn't with what happened as much as it is with some of the reaction.
Hanging out, drinking tea, having anxiety attacks and back pain, all while wearing my happy face. No excuses.
As I begin my journey as a soccer Dad (let's make that a thing) I have to make sure I stay aware of the motivations behind my fatherly decisions.
These are my confessions. I had some bad dad moments. I had a battle with a foe I thought I left in my past. I'm shy and sometimes certain people annoy me.
I share because I care. I found an interesting religion I had never heard of so I decided to do some research on it. Chef Elise has fun with VR and develops a new interrogation technique dad is not a fan of.
The homies BBMFC and Zay join me to discuss love from a man's perspective. Chad scars us all for life with his "Care Bears" story.
This week made me ask myself if my best years were way behind me. I talk about my brush with black history and we play another round of Guess The Ethnicity detailing a brazen glitter attack. Shoutout to the Rope Rockets!
Find me at whatisTWS.com
Listen @ https://tws.captivate.fm/listen
Merch @ whatisTWS.com/store coupon code "HoodieSZN" for 20% off cold-weather gear.
Getting back in the swing of recording and trying to deal with my daughter's developing personality. Dark times...
View the video version @ https://youtu.be/UbFdT0BVfYc
I complete this year's goal of not missing a week with an episode dedicated to the holidays and my dear friend...
Sometimes trying to save money can cost you...
After realizing that I don't think it's manly to celebrate my birthday I decided to do a little introspection into my aversion to the spotlight and some other toxic traits.
Chef Elise adds another title as Dad turns 40.
Thanksgiving turned out to be quite an educational experience for me. I journeyed to strange lands and made new friends. No witches were harmed.
Current and classic episodes, featuring compelling true-crime mysteries, powerful documentaries and in-depth investigations.
If you can never get enough true crime... Congratulations, you’ve found your people.
It’s a lighthearted nightmare in here, weirdos! Morbid is a true crime, creepy history and all things spooky podcast hosted by an autopsy technician and a hairstylist. Join us for a heavy dose of research with a dash of comedy thrown in for flavor.
If you've ever wanted to know about champagne, satanism, the Stonewall Uprising, chaos theory, LSD, El Nino, true crime and Rosa Parks then look no further. Josh and Chuck have you covered.
Hosted by Laura Beil (Dr. Death, Bad Batch), Sympathy Pains is a six-part series from Neon Hum Media and iHeartRadio. For 20 years, Sarah Delashmit told people around her that she had cancer, muscular dystrophy, and other illnesses. She used a wheelchair and posted selfies from a hospital bed. She told friends and coworkers she was trapped in abusive relationships, or that she was the mother of children who had died. It was all a con. Sympathy was both her great need and her powerful weapon. But unlike most scams, she didn’t want people’s money. She was after something far more valuable.