April 25, 2022

40's w/Friends April- Toxic Rain & "He made HOW much money?"

40's w/Friends April- Toxic Rain & "He made HOW much money?"

In this episode the guys sit & talk about acid rain, where did it go? They also discuss the infamous "Bobby Bonilla Day" & other crazy stories of athletes making MILLIONS for a minimum days of work. 

Transcript
WEBVTT 1 00:00:00.120 --> 00:00:21.399 This is the motivation. Welcome to another episode of You git those coast to 2 00:00:21.440 --> 00:00:24.440 coast, the podcast that talks about what's important on and off the mats. 3 00:00:24.480 --> 00:00:29.239 We've been super lucky recently to have some freaking awesome interview interviews the last couple 4 00:00:29.320 --> 00:00:32.880 weeks. Thank my cousin. He's been working extra hard on that behind the 5 00:00:32.920 --> 00:00:36.560 scenes and we're working to get on some more pretty soon. But today we're 6 00:00:36.560 --> 00:00:40.560 going to do another edition of Fort these with friends who got some fire ass 7 00:00:40.640 --> 00:00:43.840 topics. We're just going to blow your freaking mind today, I promise you. 8 00:00:44.159 --> 00:00:48.759 I got Mr Inkuadados Jiujitsu himself, fonzo cousin and joining us. What's 9 00:00:48.799 --> 00:00:54.320 going on players? Not Too much, man, is Friday night. Feeling 10 00:00:54.479 --> 00:00:57.600 hell good. Now Work Week is done. About to chill and get into 11 00:00:57.600 --> 00:01:00.640 some cool ass topics. I'm happy to be here with you, guys, 12 00:01:00.759 --> 00:01:03.159 and hope all the listeners out there will enjoy the show for today. And 13 00:01:03.359 --> 00:01:07.439 how you doing, man? I know you you're traveling, but how how 14 00:01:07.480 --> 00:01:11.480 you been? How you doing? I'm doing a right man. I'm doing 15 00:01:11.519 --> 00:01:14.519 a right could be better, but I'm trying to think of all the positives 16 00:01:14.760 --> 00:01:17.079 to keep me going. I'm out here in the middle of nowhere, just 17 00:01:17.280 --> 00:01:21.480 entered back into California, waiting for Saliens to come and give me a visit 18 00:01:21.519 --> 00:01:23.439 as I'm driving back home. But yeah, I'm doing good, man, 19 00:01:23.519 --> 00:01:26.640 doing good, looking forward to game. What you guys got to talk about? 20 00:01:26.719 --> 00:01:30.280 All right, all right, we care for we here a full yeah, 21 00:01:30.400 --> 00:01:34.519 well do, but you frank, I'm doing great, man. It's 22 00:01:34.599 --> 00:01:38.359 and of the week I got. I'm talking to you, guys. It's 23 00:01:38.400 --> 00:01:41.159 a it's a good night, it's a great night. I'm ready to get 24 00:01:41.200 --> 00:01:47.480 into these stories, all right, so I guess I'll go off first, 25 00:01:47.519 --> 00:01:52.719 man, and I mean my stories just it's just it's out of curiosity more 26 00:01:52.719 --> 00:01:55.879 than anything, just like most of my stories are. Some I just started 27 00:01:55.920 --> 00:01:57.280 reading in I'm like, you know what, I wonder what the fuck with 28 00:01:57.400 --> 00:02:00.920 that was about, because I don't know about you, you probably remember this 29 00:02:00.959 --> 00:02:04.239 topic, but when I was a kid it was like a it was fucking 30 00:02:04.280 --> 00:02:07.840 everywhere, right, like if you graduate, it doesn't make you gay. 31 00:02:07.960 --> 00:02:12.599 Bro. Just that that question, that one. No, no, no, 32 00:02:12.800 --> 00:02:15.840 I resolved that long ago, but thanks all, remindered. Thank you. 33 00:02:15.840 --> 00:02:19.280 Nobody appreciated nowhere. Nice, all right, cool, all right, 34 00:02:20.319 --> 00:02:23.759 now dude, but this is this topic is. Do you guys remember hearing 35 00:02:23.800 --> 00:02:27.759 about acid rain and shit back in the S and S S? Well, 36 00:02:27.800 --> 00:02:32.319 I remember that shit with terrorize my dreams. Do you remember that at so 37 00:02:32.400 --> 00:02:36.479 anyways, I remember that Shit when I was a kid and you know, 38 00:02:36.680 --> 00:02:39.599 some of you out there listening might remember this shit from when you were younger. 39 00:02:40.240 --> 00:02:45.039 And if you're relatively young, you might not remember any of this shit 40 00:02:45.039 --> 00:02:47.039 because it they just stopped talking about it, like it just seemed like all 41 00:02:47.080 --> 00:02:51.360 of a sudden, like people just like forgot about fucking acid rain that was 42 00:02:51.360 --> 00:02:57.000 supposed to ruin our fucking lives. And actually remember, did you ever watch 43 00:02:57.080 --> 00:03:00.439 this Movie Double Dragon? They made into like a live action movie? You 44 00:03:00.439 --> 00:03:04.759 remember the Video Game Double Dragon? Yeah, I used to play the shit 45 00:03:04.800 --> 00:03:07.199 out of it. Yeah, that she was fucking dope. But do you 46 00:03:07.199 --> 00:03:10.599 remember the movie, The live action movie that they made? I remember that 47 00:03:10.680 --> 00:03:16.479 it was awful and it made me cry, so I didn't finish watching it. 48 00:03:19.039 --> 00:03:22.520 Was Terrible. It was terrible, but I loved watching it when I 49 00:03:22.520 --> 00:03:25.759 was a kid. I don't don't know. But anyways, Dude, in 50 00:03:25.800 --> 00:03:31.439 that movie, they they it's funny because like they live in like a like 51 00:03:31.479 --> 00:03:36.719 a like a society in the future whatever, and like one of the things 52 00:03:36.759 --> 00:03:40.639 that they have to do is protect themselves against acid rain and like, you 53 00:03:40.680 --> 00:03:46.360 know, people's like like clothes melt and shit and like they can't go out 54 00:03:46.439 --> 00:03:50.919 because it's fucking it's like it's raining and the rain is all fucking the CIDIK 55 00:03:50.960 --> 00:03:54.159 and shit. So I thought it was hilarious and that actually kind of freaking 56 00:03:54.199 --> 00:03:58.080 out. Wasn't kid, and it's just it's hilarious now to look back into 57 00:03:58.120 --> 00:04:00.759 it, because like nobody gives a shit about ascid rate anymore. So I 58 00:04:00.879 --> 00:04:03.759 started thinking, like what the fuck happened to acid rain? Right? So, 59 00:04:04.240 --> 00:04:10.840 to those of you who don't know, acid rain was a phenomena that 60 00:04:10.960 --> 00:04:15.599 was like a big deal like throughout the S. really hit his peak and 61 00:04:15.639 --> 00:04:20.560 the s and s and what really was it was like a environmental issue where 62 00:04:23.040 --> 00:04:26.480 like really the rain was actually becoming a cidy, just like old sounds. 63 00:04:26.480 --> 00:04:29.920 And the way, the reason why why it was becoming acidic was because, 64 00:04:30.000 --> 00:04:33.079 as of like pollution is shit in the air. So just kind of give 65 00:04:33.120 --> 00:04:38.399 you a little background. It's to like what fucking acid is and how it 66 00:04:38.720 --> 00:04:43.120 you know why it's a big deal. So there's a Ph scale, right, 67 00:04:43.120 --> 00:04:46.399 and not to get to fucking sciency or whatever, but like regular, 68 00:04:46.519 --> 00:04:50.439 like purified water, is neutral and that's like, you know, it doesn't 69 00:04:50.480 --> 00:04:56.079 it's not acidic as not, meaning Yep, it's seven, like that's purified 70 00:04:56.160 --> 00:05:00.079 water. So that's perfectly balance, meaning if you drink it, you're cool, 71 00:05:00.160 --> 00:05:02.519 nothing's going to happen to you and to a degree, like to the 72 00:05:02.600 --> 00:05:06.480 right or left, you're pretty much okay, you know, like drinking it 73 00:05:06.600 --> 00:05:11.319 or touching here whatever. For example, frank what do you think ocean waters 74 00:05:11.319 --> 00:05:13.600 at in terms of in the Ph scale? By the way, the Ph 75 00:05:13.600 --> 00:05:16.839 scales between zero and fourteen. So seven is honean water. That's right in 76 00:05:16.879 --> 00:05:19.800 the middle. What do you think ocean water is probably like that? Is 77 00:05:19.839 --> 00:05:25.600 it like a ten or something like that? Close it's at it's an eight, 78 00:05:25.720 --> 00:05:29.360 so it's like right right next to pure water. So it's pretty close, 79 00:05:29.519 --> 00:05:33.319 okay. And then you know, at the way far end of the 80 00:05:33.360 --> 00:05:38.279 base scale, on the other side of acid, opposite of acid, is 81 00:05:38.319 --> 00:05:42.240 the fourteen, and that'd be like drain. No, that shit is fucking 82 00:05:42.560 --> 00:05:46.079 like nasty, some shit right, nasty shit. And then on the very 83 00:05:46.079 --> 00:05:50.079 low end on the severe acidic scale. On the zero side you have like 84 00:05:50.160 --> 00:05:55.360 hydrochloric acid, which is like will fucking Burn Shit, you know. I 85 00:05:55.360 --> 00:05:58.160 mean like if you put your finger and hid or chloric acid, it's fucking 86 00:05:58.160 --> 00:06:03.000 melt in your skin off. So lemon juice, for example, which is 87 00:06:03.000 --> 00:06:06.959 pretty acidic, is like a to like too ish. Yeah Right, it's 88 00:06:06.959 --> 00:06:12.120 pretty acidic, like if you I don't know if you yeah. So, 89 00:06:12.199 --> 00:06:17.000 anyways. So normal rain is slightly acidic, like regular rain at a regular 90 00:06:17.079 --> 00:06:23.439 day it's like it's a five. So it's like more acidic than pure water, 91 00:06:23.560 --> 00:06:26.240 but not too bad. Like five is still okay. Like if you 92 00:06:26.360 --> 00:06:30.439 drank drank a five, you're fine. Like you can drink lemon juice and 93 00:06:30.439 --> 00:06:32.879 you'll be fine, you know, or a little bit, but you don't 94 00:06:32.879 --> 00:06:36.199 want to drink lemon juice all the fucking time. You can put lemon juice 95 00:06:36.279 --> 00:06:40.920 on your talkey's you'll still be you'll be all right right, but you don't 96 00:06:40.920 --> 00:06:45.800 want to drink a gallon of lemon juice. That's so that's a bad idea. 97 00:06:46.079 --> 00:06:49.439 Yep. So, anyways, acid rain at at the time I at, 98 00:06:49.480 --> 00:06:55.160 it's like height in the S and s was like lemon juice type. 99 00:06:55.240 --> 00:06:58.079 Dude. It was like between one point eight in like two point three. 100 00:06:58.120 --> 00:07:02.240 That's how bad the assid but fad on is. Yeah, yeah, so 101 00:07:02.319 --> 00:07:06.319 what it was doing back then, dude. So what it was doing back 102 00:07:06.360 --> 00:07:11.759 then? It was like it was like fucking up like legs and streams and 103 00:07:11.800 --> 00:07:15.120 Shit, like fish for dying. Like there was a stream where like normally, 104 00:07:15.120 --> 00:07:19.319 like fishermen would go in and catch like full you could catch like a 105 00:07:19.439 --> 00:07:26.040 hundred salmon in a single day off that stream, right and when that B 106 00:07:26.839 --> 00:07:30.920 when that water became polluted, muffuckers weren't even matching. Twelve a year. 107 00:07:30.000 --> 00:07:34.319 Done. Yeah, yeah, that's so, man. That's all. Yeah. 108 00:07:34.399 --> 00:07:38.720 So, so that's how bad it was and what was causing that? 109 00:07:38.720 --> 00:07:43.399 That the the acid rain, was like the pollution, and mainly was three 110 00:07:43.519 --> 00:07:46.439 types of pollution and it they all came from the same thing, like coal 111 00:07:46.560 --> 00:07:50.600 burning, like those factories and shit that burn coal for fuel. One of 112 00:07:50.600 --> 00:07:56.360 them was Cootwo, which we still deal with now, carbon dioxide, but 113 00:07:56.399 --> 00:08:00.120 there was other two, two other pollutanants in that in that time night, 114 00:08:01.000 --> 00:08:05.519 nitric acid and sulfuric acid. Those are other pollutants that were releasing to the 115 00:08:05.120 --> 00:08:13.959 into the atmosphere. So you know, why was that going on? Well, 116 00:08:13.959 --> 00:08:16.519 fuck, man, like people need Shit, you know. I mean 117 00:08:16.560 --> 00:08:18.720 we need power, we need clothes, we need cars, we need so 118 00:08:18.800 --> 00:08:22.720 that all comes from burning all these all these this cold whatever that we need 119 00:08:22.759 --> 00:08:26.040 for the power. And of course, like, you know, for fucking 120 00:08:26.079 --> 00:08:30.600 over a hundred years, like nobody gave a shit about acid reign because it 121 00:08:30.600 --> 00:08:33.679 wasn't really a big deal for a long time. But all of a sudden 122 00:08:33.799 --> 00:08:35.799 became a big deal, which is started hearing in the news and all the 123 00:08:35.840 --> 00:08:43.720 stuff. So, you know, people started taking the seriously and like scientists 124 00:08:43.759 --> 00:08:45.840 Aart, taking seriously or like. So what do we do? How do 125 00:08:45.879 --> 00:08:50.039 we handle that? And at first, you know, you had politicians who 126 00:08:50.039 --> 00:08:54.200 weren't too happy about deep regulating this coal and they're like now we're going to 127 00:08:54.480 --> 00:08:58.799 you know, we're making money right, our economy strong and all this other 128 00:08:58.840 --> 00:09:01.759 shit, and we if we do this and we're going to go, you 129 00:09:01.799 --> 00:09:05.559 know, like like coal companies going to go bankrupt and people are going to 130 00:09:05.559 --> 00:09:09.080 lose your jobs, and kind of the same shit that we're dealing with now 131 00:09:09.080 --> 00:09:13.080 with different climate issues. Right, not to get to controversial or anything, 132 00:09:13.399 --> 00:09:16.799 but you know, same arguments that were hearing now about certain other things. 133 00:09:18.240 --> 00:09:26.399 But you know what's kind of worth noting here is that GW Bush. So 134 00:09:26.919 --> 00:09:31.120 you know the recent George with George Bar Senior at the dad ended up signing. 135 00:09:31.120 --> 00:09:35.039 Oh yeah, old Bush. Yeah, he ended up signing the clean 136 00:09:35.399 --> 00:09:43.679 or updating the clean, clean air act, which made incentives or coal companies 137 00:09:43.879 --> 00:09:46.879 to clean up their their coal burning. So like it didn't close them down, 138 00:09:46.919 --> 00:09:50.039 but like, for example, they like they switch to different types of 139 00:09:50.080 --> 00:09:54.759 coal that didn't produce the nitric and sulfuric acid that were the most harmful. 140 00:09:56.519 --> 00:10:01.080 They also put filters on their fucking and on their smoke stacks or whatever, 141 00:10:01.159 --> 00:10:07.080 so that the the nittr niche nitric acid and the sulfuric acid and the COT 142 00:10:07.240 --> 00:10:09.840 would be trapped in that filter and then they could just dispose of it without 143 00:10:09.879 --> 00:10:15.279 being released into the air and Shit. So all that stuff started happening. 144 00:10:15.279 --> 00:10:20.360 There was like Canada and in the United States had an agreement to reduce the 145 00:10:20.519 --> 00:10:22.879 season missions and she like that. So, like, there was all kinds 146 00:10:22.919 --> 00:10:24.360 of like, and it wasn't just the United States, it was other countries 147 00:10:24.399 --> 00:10:31.320 too that kind of made similar adjustments and over time it just fucking work, 148 00:10:31.399 --> 00:10:35.679 Dude. So that's really why you stopped hearing about it. fucking work on 149 00:10:35.799 --> 00:10:39.759 the way. Yeah, so you know, right now, like our rain 150 00:10:39.759 --> 00:10:43.879 water is not bad, like, yeah, there's still a shit ton of 151 00:10:43.919 --> 00:10:50.919 fucking coot right because we haven't really dealt with that situation, but it's not 152 00:10:52.080 --> 00:10:54.399 in the clouds anymore. It's not in the atmosphere. I mean not that 153 00:10:54.480 --> 00:10:58.879 it's nitric a nitric acid in this fuercas like those aren't there anymore to produce 154 00:10:58.960 --> 00:11:03.919 yes, of rain. So that's the reason why I went away. That's 155 00:11:03.919 --> 00:11:05.919 the reason why I went like it wasn't just like it was a fat and 156 00:11:05.919 --> 00:11:09.320 people just got tired of talking about it. Like we actually did something about 157 00:11:09.360 --> 00:11:15.080 it, not even as a country, but like the whole most of the 158 00:11:15.120 --> 00:11:18.559 world did something about it, and they're like okay, it's cool, it's 159 00:11:18.600 --> 00:11:20.600 done, it's deal with, you know. I mean. So to me 160 00:11:20.639 --> 00:11:24.080 that kind of goes to show like yeah, there's always gonna be pushback for 161 00:11:24.120 --> 00:11:28.720 certain things, but look, in the end we can get shit done and 162 00:11:28.080 --> 00:11:33.679 stuff does work and we don't go bankrupt. You know, people don't necessarily 163 00:11:33.720 --> 00:11:37.919 have to lose your jobs over she like this and we can just make shit 164 00:11:37.960 --> 00:11:41.000 happen, you know. So I thought that was kind of cool. It 165 00:11:41.039 --> 00:11:45.320 was kind of like a little positive, you know, positive, little spin 166 00:11:45.399 --> 00:11:48.279 on my childhood. You know, we spend so much time fucking freaking out 167 00:11:48.279 --> 00:11:52.120 about it, but in the end she got done. Nice Dude. I 168 00:11:52.159 --> 00:11:56.440 remember as a kid, they it would come on the news and they would 169 00:11:56.559 --> 00:12:00.360 like Chokee, like these little kids that are playing outside and ask and it 170 00:12:00.440 --> 00:12:03.480 started raining and it started burning their hair out. Or they would show her 171 00:12:03.600 --> 00:12:09.399 that, yeah, like statues that were like get all burnt up and messed 172 00:12:09.480 --> 00:12:15.039 up because they're like literally melting from the rain. Yeah, and that's what 173 00:12:15.159 --> 00:12:16.759 I'm telling you. That's why I like that. That movie, the dippl 174 00:12:16.840 --> 00:12:20.679 Dragon Movie, like it's a lame ass move, but I remember that scene. 175 00:12:20.679 --> 00:12:24.799 We're like the reporters talking about acid rain and people are running to take 176 00:12:24.840 --> 00:12:28.559 cover because, yeah, it's burning their umbrellas and you know, it just 177 00:12:28.919 --> 00:12:33.320 it's crazy because I remember being freaked out about that Shit. Yeah, I 178 00:12:35.120 --> 00:12:37.559 guess we solved it. Hi. It was awful, man. Yeah, 179 00:12:37.639 --> 00:12:41.879 but yeah, then again, I remember being but then again, I remember 180 00:12:41.879 --> 00:12:46.799 being freaked out about quicksand to so I don't know, maybe it's not a 181 00:12:46.960 --> 00:12:50.879 it wasn't as big of a deal as as if we thought it wasn't. 182 00:12:52.120 --> 00:12:56.759 Kids or you stop watch they maybe we solve quicksand to it's gone a little 183 00:12:56.960 --> 00:13:03.360 global warming. Okay, just right up all the weeks. HMM, exactly. 184 00:13:03.519 --> 00:13:09.159 Okay, it's not buscus enough for this type of humidity. Well, 185 00:13:09.200 --> 00:13:16.799 the barometer gets to forty percent. Dude, that the media chlorian count dropped 186 00:13:16.120 --> 00:13:22.639 low. Keep going, man, you got to school me. I don't 187 00:13:22.639 --> 00:13:26.600 know anything. You know, man, let me know. All Right, 188 00:13:28.120 --> 00:13:31.759 I'm yeah, I mean a foolish. I just I just thought that was 189 00:13:31.840 --> 00:13:35.759 that was kind of interesting, dude, just because, like, like, 190 00:13:35.240 --> 00:13:37.360 you know, it was one of those things that, when you're a kid 191 00:13:37.360 --> 00:13:41.759 like you don't quite understand what it means, but you hear everybody talking about 192 00:13:41.840 --> 00:13:45.519 it and you're like, okay, is this some shit that I'm going to 193 00:13:45.559 --> 00:13:48.399 have to worry about when I'm growing up and stuff, and you know, 194 00:13:50.039 --> 00:13:52.200 and to an extent, I guess yeah, it was. It was real. 195 00:13:52.360 --> 00:13:58.519 Dude. That's literally like evidence for you to be like nobody knows Shit 196 00:14:00.360 --> 00:14:03.320 Right, adult don't know nothing. When I was a kid, I used 197 00:14:03.360 --> 00:14:07.399 to think my mom and dad knew everything. They still don't know, Dude. 198 00:14:07.399 --> 00:14:09.600 They're doing all kinds of crazy stuff over there. Who knows? But 199 00:14:11.679 --> 00:14:20.559 nobody knows down that's true, man, crazy miles an hour through outer space, 200 00:14:20.600 --> 00:14:24.120 hoping we don't run into other rocks and hoping that the aliens that might 201 00:14:24.159 --> 00:14:28.399 be probing cousin and in the desert right now don't come and probe the rest 202 00:14:28.399 --> 00:14:33.440 of us. Whoo yeah, and if they do, at least it give 203 00:14:33.519 --> 00:14:39.279 us free cable, just say whole or free Wi fi. Dude, you 204 00:14:39.320 --> 00:14:46.759 imagine what if I, like, read a book? What kind of Lame 205 00:14:46.799 --> 00:14:52.200 Ass Aliens Are you? Yeah, seriously, sorry, aunt man, I 206 00:14:52.240 --> 00:14:54.440 hope you're having a good time. Remember, just just let it be fool, 207 00:14:56.320 --> 00:15:00.559 just relax, relax, yeah, all right, and then get some 208 00:15:00.600 --> 00:15:05.919 beef jerky afterwards. All right, man, that's my topic. What about 209 00:15:05.960 --> 00:15:07.480 you? What do you got? All right, all right, AH, 210 00:15:07.639 --> 00:15:11.679 dude, dude, Dude. Everybody out there listening right now, let me 211 00:15:11.879 --> 00:15:18.440 tell you I have been doing some major research recently for this story. Just 212 00:15:18.519 --> 00:15:20.399 something that you know. Every once in a while, you know funds. 213 00:15:20.440 --> 00:15:24.200 I like to read just random shit. You know, everyone's like, oh, 214 00:15:24.279 --> 00:15:26.559 I like to read the certain author or I only like to read these 215 00:15:26.679 --> 00:15:33.159 murder mysteries, or I only look at Hustler only the May issue because that's 216 00:15:33.159 --> 00:15:35.919 when they do the milk and cookies at issue. I don't know, whatever, 217 00:15:37.159 --> 00:15:39.720 I'm all over the place. I'm all over the place and as real. 218 00:15:39.919 --> 00:15:48.360 And recently I started reading books about athletes that bar life vampires close, 219 00:15:48.799 --> 00:15:50.720 but not on the day, only in the daytime. Okay, only in 220 00:15:50.759 --> 00:15:56.120 the daytime. All right. So athletes are what athletes that were at the 221 00:15:56.200 --> 00:16:02.519 highest level, but they were basically like you could almost say where they were 222 00:16:02.519 --> 00:16:07.399 even really there, but they benefited from everything that comes along with that. 223 00:16:07.759 --> 00:16:11.360 Does that make sense? o? So, for example, I got a 224 00:16:11.360 --> 00:16:15.000 book that was written by a guy named Paul Shirley and it's called can I 225 00:16:15.159 --> 00:16:19.879 keep my jersey? And I got about halfway through it when I realized, 226 00:16:19.960 --> 00:16:25.840 fuck man, this is just his fucking diary and he is boring. So 227 00:16:25.879 --> 00:16:29.200 that literally wrote like a journal for this is what I did today, and 228 00:16:29.320 --> 00:16:32.399 Blah, blah, and there's there was some cool part, you know, 229 00:16:32.799 --> 00:16:37.000 for example, he basically so what this guy is is he's a he was 230 00:16:37.039 --> 00:16:42.360 a basketball player, journeyman. So he played like he had like a couple 231 00:16:42.480 --> 00:16:48.519 ten day contracts in the NBA. He played in Spain, he played in 232 00:16:48.559 --> 00:16:52.799 Greece, he played in Russia, he played for the United States, like 233 00:16:52.840 --> 00:16:59.879 in the CBA, he played for the early g league game at the time 234 00:16:59.879 --> 00:17:03.279 when he was playing, I think it was called the MBA Development League. 235 00:17:03.359 --> 00:17:07.160 A lot of his stories you, I mean, I'm not going to see 236 00:17:07.160 --> 00:17:11.480 you can really relate to them. But he did come to frozen because back 237 00:17:11.480 --> 00:17:15.279 in the day Fresno had a team that was part of. I don't know 238 00:17:15.319 --> 00:17:19.319 what they were, but he played against them and he just talks about this 239 00:17:19.559 --> 00:17:23.319 how like, basically, dude, he's getting paid to play basketball, you 240 00:17:23.359 --> 00:17:26.519 know what I mean? And he would make like one NBA contect, like 241 00:17:26.559 --> 00:17:33.200 one ten day contract, was like Tenzero Bucks, dude, or Twentyzero or 242 00:17:33.240 --> 00:17:34.440 something like that. When are you going to make that kind of money in 243 00:17:34.440 --> 00:17:38.000 ten days just playing basketball? And then, on top of that, when 244 00:17:38.000 --> 00:17:41.599 they would go on the road, he would get to beat like they would. 245 00:17:41.640 --> 00:17:44.480 He would be in the hotel's, they would feed them, he would 246 00:17:44.480 --> 00:17:48.799 get all the doctor stuff, you know. And then from there I started 247 00:17:48.799 --> 00:17:52.240 reading another book called don't put me in coach, and it was written by 248 00:17:52.279 --> 00:17:57.279 a guy named Mark Titus, and Mark Titis is a white guy that ended 249 00:17:57.359 --> 00:18:03.720 up playing basketball off for Ohio state, like in the early to mid s 250 00:18:03.799 --> 00:18:08.039 when they were Badass and actually won a national championship. So this guy was 251 00:18:08.079 --> 00:18:12.359 like the backup to Greg Golden, who was like national player of the year 252 00:18:12.559 --> 00:18:18.880 and VP the year they won the the National Championship. I mean they were 253 00:18:18.000 --> 00:18:22.079 up. They had I mean, out of the ten or twelve players that 254 00:18:22.160 --> 00:18:23.839 were on that team, I think like six of them ended up going into 255 00:18:23.880 --> 00:18:30.640 the NBA. Yeah, and so this guy basically just like he just wrote 256 00:18:30.680 --> 00:18:34.640 the bench, but while he wrote the bench he created a website. And 257 00:18:34.680 --> 00:18:37.480 this was like in the early days of twitter and all that. So but 258 00:18:37.559 --> 00:18:41.880 he had like, I don't know, a hundred thousand followers. So every 259 00:18:41.880 --> 00:18:45.839 college he would go to there would be people there that long he would know 260 00:18:45.960 --> 00:18:48.160 and he just hold on. Let me guess, he was selling his feet 261 00:18:48.200 --> 00:18:56.960 picks. He was selling Bethels in a jaw even better. Okay, continue 262 00:18:56.039 --> 00:19:00.000 my back. He was ahead of his time, but this guy would have 263 00:19:00.759 --> 00:19:04.000 this guy was just having a good time. He kind of figured it out 264 00:19:04.000 --> 00:19:07.559 early on. He's like Hey, I'm not going to get no kind of 265 00:19:07.559 --> 00:19:11.079 playing time. But I got a I'm at a good school, I got 266 00:19:11.119 --> 00:19:14.400 a good major, I'm going to get a good job when I'm done with 267 00:19:14.480 --> 00:19:17.559 this and in the meantime I get to do this. I get to be 268 00:19:17.599 --> 00:19:21.960 around all these high level athletes, these cool coaches, I get to travel 269 00:19:22.039 --> 00:19:25.920 to all these schools and and whatever, and if we blow teams out, 270 00:19:25.960 --> 00:19:27.799 Hey, I get to play in garbage time. And that's what it was. 271 00:19:27.920 --> 00:19:32.960 So he kind of accept did the role and this book, that book 272 00:19:33.039 --> 00:19:36.880 was a whole lot better. So as that was happening, I had this 273 00:19:36.920 --> 00:19:42.599 crazy conversation with some some co workers. And Dude, you know me, 274 00:19:42.680 --> 00:19:48.319 Fondo, there is freaking nothing. There is no one in this whole world 275 00:19:48.400 --> 00:19:52.119 that is more down to get paid for the least amount of work possible then 276 00:19:52.119 --> 00:19:57.799 your homeboy right here. You know that. Remember, and I'm sure that's 277 00:19:57.839 --> 00:20:00.960 everybody. You don't mean everyboody wants to win the Latto. Everybody wants to 278 00:20:02.039 --> 00:20:06.240 hit a Jackpot at the casino. I mean whatever. You remember last year 279 00:20:06.240 --> 00:20:10.720 when we first started s and I talked about the SILMA brothers and they took 280 00:20:10.759 --> 00:20:15.599 on the NBA and they yeah all kind of money because they did that. 281 00:20:15.640 --> 00:20:18.359 TV deal when nobody even knew. Think thought that it was going to be 282 00:20:18.400 --> 00:20:22.640 anything big, and it turned out to be worth millions and they made a 283 00:20:22.640 --> 00:20:27.640 shitload of money basically for doing nothing but being good at right people at yeah, 284 00:20:27.680 --> 00:20:30.839 it was cool, right, that's a great feare. They basically got 285 00:20:30.839 --> 00:20:36.720 paid because they were good at paperwork and they hustled the NBA and got paid. 286 00:20:37.039 --> 00:20:41.119 Well, today I'm on that same kind of trail. You know, 287 00:20:41.440 --> 00:20:48.720 I'm talking about individuals that played at the highest level, but Nett didn't necessarily 288 00:20:48.759 --> 00:20:52.599 make a big splash. They may have had some playing time, but it 289 00:20:52.680 --> 00:20:56.359 might have been slimmed to none and they still got all the benefits from it. 290 00:20:56.440 --> 00:21:00.480 And the reason I started talking about this was because I mentioned my co 291 00:21:00.599 --> 00:21:06.319 workers and we started talking about a quarterback that is actually the backup for the 292 00:21:06.319 --> 00:21:08.400 San Diego chargers. I don't know if you know this guy. I'll funds. 293 00:21:08.400 --> 00:21:12.359 I'm not. I know you're not a big football fan, but there's 294 00:21:12.359 --> 00:21:18.079 a quarterback named Chase Daniels. I want to let me look up room fully 295 00:21:18.200 --> 00:21:22.799 quick how long he's been in the NFL, but he's been in the NFL 296 00:21:22.880 --> 00:21:27.559 for a long time. Dude. Well, while you're looking at me. 297 00:21:29.319 --> 00:21:33.119 Who Does thirty five years old? He's thirty five years old. He's been 298 00:21:33.160 --> 00:21:37.559 in the league since two thousand and nine, Oh fuck, and a long 299 00:21:37.680 --> 00:21:41.400 asses made. Yeah, thirteen years in the league. Dude, he needs 300 00:21:41.400 --> 00:21:48.440 made forty million dollars. Fuck as a backup, as a backup. He 301 00:21:48.559 --> 00:21:52.519 just signed a deal to be the he just signed a backup deal to be 302 00:21:52.599 --> 00:21:56.480 the quarterback for the chargers. And let me tell you, dude, the 303 00:21:56.599 --> 00:22:00.799 quarterback for the chargers is a stud and he's super young. I think this 304 00:22:00.880 --> 00:22:03.079 is going to be like his thirty year in the League. So the chances 305 00:22:03.079 --> 00:22:08.240 of him getting injured, I would say they're not as hot. They're not 306 00:22:08.279 --> 00:22:12.200 as high as like an older quarterback, but I would say there they are 307 00:22:12.319 --> 00:22:17.119 kind of hot, relatively higher, because he does run around a little bit 308 00:22:17.160 --> 00:22:18.920 more, but he's super young. Dude. Will be ready to go the 309 00:22:19.000 --> 00:22:23.440 next week. This guy might have to play like three minutes of a game 310 00:22:23.559 --> 00:22:27.240 or the last five minutes. You know. Let me let me share some 311 00:22:27.279 --> 00:22:32.240 steps here. I just mentioned he made. Did I say that he made 312 00:22:32.319 --> 00:22:36.359 forty million dollars in thirteen years in the NFL? Is a backup? Yep. 313 00:22:37.039 --> 00:22:38.319 Let me break this down to you, dude. Let me, let 314 00:22:38.359 --> 00:22:45.240 me share your d stats with you. Two hundred and sixty one attempts in 315 00:22:45.359 --> 00:22:52.720 thirteen years, one hundred and seventy eight completions, one thousand six hundred and 316 00:22:53.160 --> 00:23:03.960 ninety four passing yards, eight touchdowns. Fuck, and thirteen years. Think 317 00:23:04.039 --> 00:23:11.279 about Brad Dude. Forty million dollars doesn't one eight to one quarterback, Dude. 318 00:23:11.319 --> 00:23:15.920 Next, five million much all that touchdown? What's that? I was 319 00:23:15.960 --> 00:23:21.519 going to say. The stats look like maybe like a star quarterbacks one year. 320 00:23:21.559 --> 00:23:26.720 Almost. Um. No, no, that's awesome. Eight touchdowns in 321 00:23:26.759 --> 00:23:30.480 one year. No Way, Dude. Pay Many through life. I mean 322 00:23:30.519 --> 00:23:34.200 there's some guys that throw like I don't know what the record is, but 323 00:23:34.240 --> 00:23:40.799 it's either like in the low s or upper S. Holy Shit. Okay, 324 00:23:40.839 --> 00:23:45.359 so shows how much I know about in the S. you're decent, 325 00:23:45.599 --> 00:23:52.279 I would say. You know. So eight touchdowns in thirteen years. You're 326 00:23:52.359 --> 00:23:56.599 fucking horrible. I don't know why you're in the league, but hey, 327 00:23:56.640 --> 00:24:00.559 congratulations for making forty million dollars in thirteen years. That just blew my mind. 328 00:24:00.640 --> 00:24:07.279 Dude. Yeah, no shit. So here's the end that like. 329 00:24:07.880 --> 00:24:11.160 Oh, go, go ahead. I was just going to say that no, 330 00:24:11.160 --> 00:24:15.359 no, that that's kind of cool, though. I mean like I 331 00:24:15.400 --> 00:24:18.400 mean, well, kind of cool, not but cool. What I'm thinking 332 00:24:18.440 --> 00:24:22.319 about cool is that's cool about that story is you know what I mean. 333 00:24:22.359 --> 00:24:26.440 Like you said earlier, like you, I'm kind of exactly you. Kind 334 00:24:26.440 --> 00:24:30.279 of accept who you are right like, Hey, I'm not going to be 335 00:24:30.359 --> 00:24:33.079 a starter, like I'm not going to be great at this. For Sae 336 00:24:33.119 --> 00:24:36.880 there's people were better than me. I'm going to accept it. I'm going 337 00:24:36.920 --> 00:24:41.640 to do something else, because it's cool that I'm getting joe the experience, 338 00:24:41.000 --> 00:24:45.960 but I'm not built for greatness in this one area. Maybe I'm built for 339 00:24:45.000 --> 00:24:49.480 great as some else. Yeah, imagine if you, if Dana White can 340 00:24:49.559 --> 00:24:52.599 tinue, was like, Hey, I'll fondo. I want you to permanently 341 00:24:52.759 --> 00:25:00.799 be the backup for the whatever weight class you want, and we're going to 342 00:25:00.839 --> 00:25:03.799 pay you millions of dollars and all you got to do is kind of train 343 00:25:03.880 --> 00:25:07.480 if you want, because really you're the backup and you only got ahead and 344 00:25:07.519 --> 00:25:11.680 play if you're if you're the last resort, we might even get somebody else 345 00:25:11.720 --> 00:25:15.279 before you. Would you not to end? By the way, you're going 346 00:25:15.279 --> 00:25:18.319 to have to be at every UFC event. In the best seat in the 347 00:25:18.359 --> 00:25:23.680 house and you're going to get seen by our doctors and you're going to get 348 00:25:23.720 --> 00:25:29.319 all the benefits of being the champ. Basically, would you not take that? 349 00:25:29.599 --> 00:25:33.200 I would say one of my sign we can get and Diego. Yes, 350 00:25:33.319 --> 00:25:38.480 I would say, where do I sign? Exactly, exactly, Dude. 351 00:25:38.640 --> 00:25:41.880 Yep. So check this out. So then, that that made me 352 00:25:42.119 --> 00:25:47.000 that mad. That got me looking at other guys that might have done something 353 00:25:47.000 --> 00:25:49.799 similar to this and I and I looked up. I don't know if you 354 00:25:49.839 --> 00:25:55.559 know this, the raiders drafted a quarterback back in the early too, like 355 00:25:55.839 --> 00:26:00.559 a mint to late two thousand and seven actually, Jamarcus Russell. Jamarcus Russell 356 00:26:00.640 --> 00:26:04.599 came out of college, signed a major deal. Was a number one draft 357 00:26:04.640 --> 00:26:10.480 pick, I want to say he signed a six year, sixty one million 358 00:26:10.599 --> 00:26:15.039 dollar deal with the raiders. Of that sixty one million, thirty two million 359 00:26:15.200 --> 00:26:19.680 was Garrongti to. As soon as he signed his name, boom, thirty 360 00:26:19.680 --> 00:26:25.880 two millions to his bank account. He turned into a giant piece of dump 361 00:26:25.960 --> 00:26:30.240 dude. He gained all kinds of way. He was lazy, he never 362 00:26:30.240 --> 00:26:33.960 wanted to practice. Let me give you, let me share some stats with 363 00:26:34.039 --> 00:26:40.119 you. Here. In three years with the raiders, he was three, 364 00:26:40.319 --> 00:26:44.759 he completed three hundred and fifty four passes out of six hundred and eighty. 365 00:26:44.880 --> 00:26:49.640 So that's a little over fifty percent. Four thousand eight hundred and three yards. 366 00:26:51.279 --> 00:26:56.359 Dude, that's already more than in three years. He did more than 367 00:26:56.519 --> 00:27:03.160 Chase Daniels, so that's good, I guess right day. Yeah, yeah, 368 00:27:03.200 --> 00:27:08.200 eighteen touchdowns, twenty three interceptions. I did the math here. Eight 369 00:27:08.440 --> 00:27:14.359 at eighteen touchdowns. That's one point seven million dollars. A touchdown at four 370 00:27:14.400 --> 00:27:18.400 thousand eight hundred and three yards. That's get he got paid six thousand six 371 00:27:18.519 --> 00:27:25.359 hundred and sixty two dollars and fifty cents per yard. Her interception. That's 372 00:27:25.400 --> 00:27:32.160 one point three million dollars. All right. There's a story that one of 373 00:27:32.200 --> 00:27:36.880 his Lineman said on a on a radio interview a while back. He said 374 00:27:36.960 --> 00:27:41.200 that the coaches thought that he wasn't watching game tape to for to help him 375 00:27:41.240 --> 00:27:45.119 get better. So they gave him a bunch of tapes and they put then 376 00:27:45.200 --> 00:27:48.559 they were blink and they asked him the next day, did you watch those 377 00:27:48.559 --> 00:27:55.279 tapes? And he was like, Oh, yeah, super good, bleas, 378 00:27:56.359 --> 00:28:04.480 I'll be right day dude, what Damn and when can you be how? 379 00:28:04.480 --> 00:28:08.000 Why does that sound like something or old boss would tell us when we 380 00:28:08.000 --> 00:28:12.240 were used to work at the shop, or which you did it six times, 381 00:28:12.640 --> 00:28:17.599 did you guys training video? Yeah, give me that chain, good 382 00:28:17.640 --> 00:28:27.400 man, I got that kid chains already. All right, cool. Two 383 00:28:27.440 --> 00:28:33.480 more players I want to share with you one day. SAGNA, die up. 384 00:28:33.400 --> 00:28:37.680 I've never heard of this dude and I couldsider myself an NBA Fan, 385 00:28:37.720 --> 00:28:41.400 a junky on yea even. Hey, you are you are gree up there. 386 00:28:42.240 --> 00:28:45.799 Yeah, yeah, I like to watch. I like to watch, 387 00:28:45.880 --> 00:28:49.000 Dude. This guy played twelve seasons in the NBA. Two Thousand and one, 388 00:28:49.079 --> 00:28:53.680 two through two thousand and thirteen, he played six hundred and one games. 389 00:28:53.680 --> 00:28:57.880 He played for the Cleveland Cavaliers, The Dallas Mavericks, the New Jersey 390 00:28:57.880 --> 00:29:03.519 Nets and, I want to say, the Charlotte bobcats. And six hundred 391 00:29:03.599 --> 00:29:07.359 one games he averaged two points per game, three point seven rebounds and zero 392 00:29:07.519 --> 00:29:14.200 point four assists per game. Career earnings. Are you ready for this? 393 00:29:14.920 --> 00:29:22.480 Yeah, Forty seven million, twenty four thousand and eighty four. Jesus, 394 00:29:22.880 --> 00:29:30.000 Dude, you hell man. He literally did nothing but sit the bench for 395 00:29:30.119 --> 00:29:37.079 twelve years, amazing me. But there's somebody that has it even better and 396 00:29:37.119 --> 00:29:40.079 even smarter, and this is going to be the last one I'm going to 397 00:29:40.079 --> 00:29:45.200 share with you. Guys, have you ever heard of Bobby Bonia or Bobby 398 00:29:45.400 --> 00:29:49.799 Bonia Day? Look that up. What's Bob? When is Bobby Bony a 399 00:29:49.880 --> 00:29:53.920 day? I think it's like July first. That sounds that sounds familiar. 400 00:29:55.000 --> 00:30:02.240 I campit pointed though. So Bobby Bonilla. It was a player, an 401 00:30:02.240 --> 00:30:07.279 outfielder that played what I remember him as a kid. He was a Badass 402 00:30:07.319 --> 00:30:10.920 player, not the best, but he was Badass at at the top. 403 00:30:11.119 --> 00:30:14.599 When he was at the top of his game, he was playing with the 404 00:30:14.599 --> 00:30:21.160 Pittsburgh pirates and Barry Bonds, before steroids, when Barry Bonds was little. 405 00:30:21.640 --> 00:30:25.839 Yeah, and at and after being so good with the pirates, he worked 406 00:30:25.880 --> 00:30:30.319 out. At the time was a freaking like outer space deal with the New 407 00:30:30.400 --> 00:30:33.160 York mets. In one thousand nine hundred and ninety one he signed a five 408 00:30:33.240 --> 00:30:36.559 year contract with the mets that was worth twenty nine million dollars. And at 409 00:30:36.599 --> 00:30:41.680 that time people are like what, that fool set for life here, you 410 00:30:41.720 --> 00:30:45.519 know? But and he is, but I mean twenty one million dollars. 411 00:30:45.559 --> 00:30:49.799 Now that that's not like that's a lot of money, you know what I 412 00:30:49.880 --> 00:30:53.680 mean? Yeah, but it's not a hundred million or five like I mean 413 00:30:53.720 --> 00:30:59.200 a rod yeah, signed like a hundred and fifty million dollar deal, right, 414 00:30:59.200 --> 00:31:03.279 Aaron Rodgers paid fifty million in one year. You know. Yeah. 415 00:31:03.559 --> 00:31:08.759 So what ended up happening was he kind of fizzled out. He signed that 416 00:31:08.839 --> 00:31:11.960 giant contract and he just he wasn't the same. You know, he's got 417 00:31:11.960 --> 00:31:17.240 all that money, he was probably getting a little comfortable and whatnot, and 418 00:31:17.319 --> 00:31:18.559 the mets were like, dude, we got to get rid of this fool. 419 00:31:18.799 --> 00:31:22.640 What are we going to do? So they ended up trading him and 420 00:31:22.680 --> 00:31:27.920 they worked out a deal with him. They owe they ended up owing him 421 00:31:29.039 --> 00:31:32.559 five point nine million from what was left of the twenty nine million by the 422 00:31:32.640 --> 00:31:36.319 time they traded him, and they worked out a deal to push that back 423 00:31:36.359 --> 00:31:38.839 as far as they could. And they're like a bobby, this is the 424 00:31:38.880 --> 00:31:44.319 this is still like in the mid to late s when they were supposed to 425 00:31:44.319 --> 00:31:47.359 owe him this five point nine million, and they said, hey, bobby, 426 00:31:47.440 --> 00:31:51.319 you know what, would you allow us to not pay you anything until 427 00:31:51.440 --> 00:31:55.319 two thousand and eleven and then, starting in two thousand and eleven, we 428 00:31:55.359 --> 00:32:00.960 will give you one point two million dollars every year with eight percent interest until 429 00:32:01.039 --> 00:32:07.759 you turn seventy two. Shit. By the way, he's only fifty nine. 430 00:32:07.839 --> 00:32:12.880 He's currently fifty nine, but every July first this fool gets a check 431 00:32:12.960 --> 00:32:19.119 for one point two mill boom, boom, boom. Why? Signing that 432 00:32:19.200 --> 00:32:25.519 contract way back in like nineteen ninety one and he's still benefiting from that. 433 00:32:25.599 --> 00:32:30.799 Dude. How freaking smart is that guy? Man, I can say is 434 00:32:30.799 --> 00:32:35.039 man, if I was getting one point two mill every July, I don't 435 00:32:35.079 --> 00:32:37.359 know, I don't know. Me Dead, I'll fun you be, I 436 00:32:37.440 --> 00:32:43.759 probably would. You not paying right had be dead. Yeah, yeah, 437 00:32:43.759 --> 00:32:45.759 I'd be waiting for that, for that one point two mil, just to 438 00:32:45.880 --> 00:32:52.480 hit you like all right, you would be waiting for July first, like 439 00:32:52.559 --> 00:32:55.559 a crackhead waiting or like a guy at the Strip carb waiting for midnight to 440 00:32:55.640 --> 00:33:00.839 hit so we can start using his ATM again, for I'd be IInd remember, 441 00:33:00.920 --> 00:33:08.160 right right outside, right outside, right outside of gold diggers. I'm 442 00:33:08.200 --> 00:33:13.720 good for it. It's midnight, I got it. Let me in midnight, 443 00:33:13.920 --> 00:33:24.160 right around the corner. You check this out. So Bobby Bonia has 444 00:33:24.200 --> 00:33:30.599 thirteen years left of getting paid one point two mill. That in just these 445 00:33:31.240 --> 00:33:37.960 next thirteen years. That's fifteen point six mill. Dude. It's just these 446 00:33:37.039 --> 00:33:43.680 thirteen years. So Count Two Thousand and eleven until he turned seventy two. 447 00:33:44.240 --> 00:33:49.920 Dude. This guy is a genius. I hope he's hell, any know, 448 00:33:50.119 --> 00:33:54.880 man's into and make it to seventy two. so He's already got a 449 00:33:55.119 --> 00:34:00.759 he's already got ten years of one point two. So that's ten meal. 450 00:34:00.839 --> 00:34:04.440 He already made over ten mill and now, on top of that he's going 451 00:34:04.519 --> 00:34:12.559 to get what I just mentioned. Nice thirteen are when he's yeah, twit. 452 00:34:13.320 --> 00:34:16.159 Can't remember now what were going to say. I was just going to 453 00:34:16.239 --> 00:34:22.199 say that fifteen point six mill gene fifty point six. Okay, yeah, 454 00:34:22.880 --> 00:34:27.039 well, I was gonna say. Man, this this also begs another question. 455 00:34:27.159 --> 00:34:31.360 Man. It's like you got is everybody laying a bad franchise, these 456 00:34:31.559 --> 00:34:37.119 these big franchises, got so much money to pay people to do nothing, 457 00:34:37.000 --> 00:34:40.679 man, that it's ridiculous. Almost makes me feel fuck like, Dude. 458 00:34:40.719 --> 00:34:45.559 What am I doing? What am I doing? Busting my ass every day? 459 00:34:46.719 --> 00:34:52.360 Her where's? Yeah, he's motherfuckers gets to just chill I know, 460 00:34:52.440 --> 00:34:54.599 I mean, I know, but here's the thing. Not to see that 461 00:34:54.679 --> 00:34:58.400 didn't did they didn't work hard at one point, right, like there's a 462 00:34:58.480 --> 00:35:00.079 reason why they're there. Oh No, no, exactly, exactly. And 463 00:35:00.159 --> 00:35:05.039 that's another thing that I didn't mention. These guys were the cream of the 464 00:35:05.159 --> 00:35:08.679 crop up until that level, so all the way through high school, all 465 00:35:08.719 --> 00:35:12.320 the way at most. Most of all, I mean I'm sure the Bobby 466 00:35:12.400 --> 00:35:19.480 Bonia, that the the NBA player that I just mentioned, who Jamarcus Russell? 467 00:35:19.599 --> 00:35:22.559 Mean, Jamarkus Russell was a Badass college player, you know what I 468 00:35:22.639 --> 00:35:25.320 mean? He was a study in college, but when he got to the 469 00:35:25.440 --> 00:35:30.199 pros, he just these guys just fizzled out. But they did do work, 470 00:35:30.360 --> 00:35:31.760 a lot of work and a lot of good work to get to that 471 00:35:31.960 --> 00:35:35.920 level. So let me let me put that out there. I'm not completely 472 00:35:36.000 --> 00:35:38.719 blow and and I agree. Saying agree, man, like it does take 473 00:35:38.800 --> 00:35:43.800 work. And you know, of course, been any any any person can't 474 00:35:44.000 --> 00:35:45.559 get anywhere with talent alone. You know, I mean, like you got 475 00:35:45.719 --> 00:35:49.719 it, you got to put in some work. But at the same time, 476 00:35:49.800 --> 00:35:52.760 I feel like, man, that's that's fucking that's crazy, you know, 477 00:35:52.800 --> 00:35:55.360 I mean it's almost like and you got, you got all this money 478 00:35:57.039 --> 00:36:00.920 for for for what? Yeah, I mean and I these companies got that 479 00:36:00.079 --> 00:36:02.719 much money, like man with Oh yeah, dude, that's like that. 480 00:36:02.960 --> 00:36:07.920 The last is he's is already stand up on Netflix. Did you see that 481 00:36:07.039 --> 00:36:13.519 yet? I think so. What will remind me. Sure it wasn't even 482 00:36:13.599 --> 00:36:16.159 thirty minutes. But he's got a joke where he's like, Hey, stay 483 00:36:16.239 --> 00:36:22.000 home, we're going to give you money next look, we'll be home more 484 00:36:22.079 --> 00:36:24.039 money. What about the next one? Stay home, more money, and 485 00:36:24.039 --> 00:36:29.000 he's like what the fuck? You've had this and like yeah, you had 486 00:36:29.079 --> 00:36:32.159 this money this whole time. Yeah, you don't even like what the fuck? 487 00:36:34.000 --> 00:36:36.480 Yeah, could be giving me some me this checks this whole time. 488 00:36:37.079 --> 00:36:45.159 Whatever. I still do get one. What are yeah, all right, 489 00:36:45.280 --> 00:36:49.480 well, that was that's all I got on Doo. Man. That's crazy, 490 00:36:49.519 --> 00:36:51.840 man. That puts into perspective. You know me, but yeah, 491 00:36:51.840 --> 00:36:53.280 you're right, man, like yeah, thanks. I mean some people are 492 00:36:53.480 --> 00:36:57.639 moved, Bro Yeah, and then some people, you know, another thing 493 00:36:57.719 --> 00:37:00.760 that took away from it, like some people end up like chasing greatness and 494 00:37:00.840 --> 00:37:05.000 never really achieving it and then end up being frustrated whatever, and it's like, 495 00:37:05.119 --> 00:37:08.559 you know, what like. Sometimes it's cool just to enjoy the ride, 496 00:37:08.920 --> 00:37:13.760 like you just said here, any like were were, you're there. 497 00:37:14.119 --> 00:37:16.119 You. Does everybody have to be great? Do we all have to be 498 00:37:16.239 --> 00:37:20.480 great? It's nice to be great, but it's want to have happy yeah, 499 00:37:20.800 --> 00:37:23.079 exactly. Maybe there's other prayers and like maybe just you know what, 500 00:37:23.400 --> 00:37:28.199 I'm cool where I'm at. I'm gonna enjoy what I'm doing. You know 501 00:37:28.320 --> 00:37:30.280 what, maybe some of these people acts and, you know, they got 502 00:37:30.360 --> 00:37:36.000 families or whatever. They're like, Hey, I'm not injured, I can 503 00:37:36.119 --> 00:37:37.960 live and provide for my family the way I want. I could take from 504 00:37:38.079 --> 00:37:43.119 vacations, I can buy what I want, set my people up, and 505 00:37:43.280 --> 00:37:45.960 I'm cool. You know what I mean? Yeah, maybe, Hell Yam 506 00:37:46.679 --> 00:37:51.440 and that's what it's about. So I'm glad that you write it because, 507 00:37:51.480 --> 00:37:53.400 may I think too many people focus on that, like everybody's got to be 508 00:37:53.519 --> 00:37:57.320 great and Nah, I don't think we all have to be great. We 509 00:37:57.400 --> 00:38:00.440 just got to be good, you know. Yeah, I'm songs were good. 510 00:38:00.960 --> 00:38:04.280 Yeah, just have fun and enjoy the ride, like you said, 511 00:38:04.440 --> 00:38:07.519 enjoy the ride. Well, topic, man, I like it. Yeah, 512 00:38:07.639 --> 00:38:09.559 I'm sure, man, anything you want to say? Before he hit 513 00:38:09.599 --> 00:38:13.719 out fund Soo Nah, man, I just I just want to say good 514 00:38:13.800 --> 00:38:16.079 talking to you again, listeners out there. Hope you enjoy it and let 515 00:38:16.199 --> 00:38:20.440 us know your thoughts. Like, is it good to be good or is 516 00:38:20.480 --> 00:38:23.159 it you? We got to chase greatness. That that's that's a good topic, 517 00:38:23.239 --> 00:38:27.280 man. Thanks. Yeah, lots. Think we all got to be 518 00:38:27.400 --> 00:38:30.840 Kobe Bryant. I want to be a Kobe Bryant sometimes, but sometimes I 519 00:38:30.960 --> 00:38:37.400 want to be Chase Daniels, bobby, going to you give me a white 520 00:38:37.440 --> 00:38:42.599 belt and Nogie. That's how I'm fine. Slom asking for me, two 521 00:38:42.679 --> 00:38:45.639 round, all right, just to playing around. I'm playing right, guys. 522 00:38:45.719 --> 00:38:49.599 That's all all right. I'm sorry, guys. Hope you guys enjoyed 523 00:38:49.639 --> 00:38:52.079 the episode. Hey, feel free to drop us a line, drop us 524 00:38:52.079 --> 00:38:55.440 a message on our website. You they don't see to Secom. We're working 525 00:38:55.519 --> 00:38:59.079 on it at the moment to shorten that up for you guys, so it'll 526 00:38:59.079 --> 00:39:01.159 be a little bit easier to find this. Until next time you, that's 527 00:39:01.239 --> 00:39:05.880 keep rolling and training and we hope here for me too, peace. This 528 00:39:06.400 --> 00:39:07.400 is the motivation