Below you’ll find the complete and unedited transcript from Your Michael Jordan Year episode of Adulthood Is… the podcast.
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Jayson Lynn 00:02 Hey everybody and welcome to another episode of Adulthood Is… the podcast where I try to figure out how to adult not just for you, but frankly for me as well sitting down with different people who I feel have a real good grasp on what it means in their own way of living industry et cetera. I’m your host as always. Jayson Lynn. And today on the podcast I want to try a new format. Obviously this is only one of the first episodes so I will probably be saying Hey guys I’m going to try a new format quite often at least for now until I really get a grasp on I think what works best for the audience. You all out there listening and as well for myself and my guests so if you’d like this format please send me an email or tweet info at adulthood dot com or you can find all the other social medias on the Web site.
Jayson Lynn 00:56 Adulthood is dot com. Today we’re going to sit down and talk with a friend of mine Grayson Henderson who not only have I known since we were in high school we’ve been best friends throughout that entire time with zero breaks in between. We are roommates together we’ve moved across the state together visit each other out of state. Now he lives a couple of states away but we sat down together to talk about one particular year in our lives that had a tremendous effect on both of us. And it’s something that we go over in the blog itself. It’s my opinion my idea of this Michael Jordan year of your life which is just a cutesy fun way to get your attention to say the 23rd year of your life is actually more defining and important than you might give it credit for.
Jayson Lynn 01:48 You might be more worried about being 21. You might be more worried now about being 22 because Taylor Swift told you so you might be worried about being 25 because now you can rent a car whatever it may be 23 often gets overlooked and it’s quite frankly in my opinion one of the most essential pivotal moments in your life. At least it was to myself and to Grace is when we talk about this and we’ll go into details on our thoughts on our experiences being 23 growing into 23 growing out of 23 and just essentially in and around this year and what it meant in context of the bigger picture. So like I said if you like this format. Awesome. I really like doing this I really like sitting down with friends and I hope to do a few more of these in the future and reminisce a little bit about other things.
Jayson Lynn 02:35 Even if the context isn’t always there for you all out there listening I think there’s a lot of value that you can squeeze out of this for yourself whether you are going into being 23 soon whether you’re way far away from it or whether you’re like me and you’re no longer 23. You can maybe look back and say you should do some of this stuff or maybe you can look back and say oh I had more of myself together than I thought I did. And without further ado here is the episode the Michael Jordan near with Grayson Gendron.
Jayson Lynn 03:29 All right so I’m here with my buddy, pal, my friend for a while– how long we’ve been friends for?
Grayson H. 03:37 It’s been a while. I was almost I feel like we’re going well we’re going with each other for 10 years.
Jayson Lynn 03:46 It’s been a while, it’s been since high school I guess. Yeah. It’s crazy. Grayson Hendren. I didn’t get to your name. Often called one fish to fish Grayson, Jayson by maybe like five people in our lives.
Jayson Lynn 04:04 Grayson and I started together doing music back in high school.
Jayson Lynn 04:09 Following each other’s bands trying to be in bands with each other. Eventually we started a band together did a couple of things with it. It broke up. We moved to Tampa together. What else happened then you moved to Nashville. I moved back to Orlando and in between there I think you wanted to be a firefighter or a welder Yeah merger in film.
Jayson Lynn 04:36 I mean I think I had about 37 different business ideas so we’ve come a long way between them.
Jayson Lynn 04:44 So this is going to be another one of those episodes where we focus on a particular year a particular moment in our lives and dissect it together so that you know I guess not only so you know that we’re serious about the idea of growing up and figuring it out but we’ve gone through half the stuff we talk about anyways and we’re still learning just like anybody else so this time Grayson and I want to go over the year 2030 on the Web site. There’s a blog post about how 23 is has we call it the Michael Jordan here. It’s your at least one of your most defining years. I mean I would argue that maybe 16 23 and I don’t know the rest because I’m only 25 but I would say probably 40 or 50 are some of those defining moments in your life as far as milestones.
Grayson H. 05:37 Would you agree grace and or would you say that I’m totally. That’s a big milestone in the least where we’re at right now.
Jayson Lynn 05:46 Exactly. And so I know I touched on it in the article that we wrote that it’s around 23 now. No one go and quote me on that exactly I’m not a scientist or neurologist or anything but I believe in a lot of things I’ve read that it’s around the age 23 where your brain is actually finally fully developed and often able to really understand the abstracts of adult thing for lack of a better term. So I’m going to read you this quote Grayson and you tell me how applicable it is to you to you now because you’re just kind of getting past this 23 year milestone. I’m 25. Like I said before and you’re just one year shy of me. So the quote is We all fly once you leave the grounds you fly some people fly longer than others. And can you guess who said that quote.
Grayson H. 06:41 Oh you are correct sir. Oh excellent excellent. I would say this that is very well because I do believe that you know how motivated you are. I don’t know what I’m trying to say with the words I’m trying to use depending on how motivated you are will depend on how far you go. That’s what we’re trying to say. There it is.
Jayson Lynn 07:03 Absolutely. And backtrack just for a second. As far as growing up is not only the mind that changes our cellular composition. I know it’s earlier than 23 of our cellular composition. I know it’s earlier than 23 but by the time you’re 23 you are actually not the same person you were as far as everything that’s regenerated on your body and everything you’re a whole new body a whole new skin and everything else like that so if you look at a texturally and those different types of ways you really become a different person once you hit those early 20s. And I think there’s something to it. Now I make the argument and then will go into us a little bit but I make the argument that 21 is mostly about kind of like a last ditch effort of everything before being able to whether you’re in college it’s just getting out all those extra.
Grayson H. 08:04 Being a kid sensation’s you know I’m not going to feel like you’re finally in that club. Yeah exactly. It was just like your celebratory like finally read it and I don’t want to sit here and like listeria thing you could do or should do or anything like that and get us in trouble. But it’s definitely about age. You think you’re going to try to get away with anything you can and try all the experiences that you want to experience because for the first time you have that independence and freedom but you’re still very much a child at least in the way you think and act on things.
Jayson Lynn 08:36 And I’m 22 I feel like I don’t feel it’s a gray area. You I don’t feel like you’re there yet. At least I know when I was 22 that the the only thing that was clear was that I wasn’t 21.
Grayson H. 08:53 I felt it was the adult equivalent of being so you’re not a teenager you’re 12.
Jayson Lynn 09:00 I can agree with that I can agree. But that being said I think 23 is like that first time you really you’re there you’re paying rent you’re doing your thing you just either if you’re in college you’re graduating and you’re sparking up do your own thing. Did you know that Michael Jordan got like 63 points in one game when he is 23 years old.
Grayson H. 09:20 This is a cool little tidbit. That’s a great tidbit. Excellent.
Jayson Lynn 09:25 So my whole argument with 23 is that we should really focus in and that’s something that I learned during during being 23 so when when I was 23 what were being tanpa then talk about us for a second there would have been a lot of it after camp.
Grayson H. 09:44 That would have been just after said you would be in Orlando. OK. I would have just moved to just moved. Well OK. The first year here.
Jayson Lynn 09:54 Yeah. OK that makes sense because that was true. I know that 23. I first got that sense of guilt but responsibility of finishing things that I promised or just coming good on commitments that I had maybe with family or or otherwise. And the 23 was the first time that I really sat back and looked at the rest of my life so I actually started at 23 doing things like meditating or discovering how to be more productive and efficient with my time. Because for the first time I felt like I mean I just had time a bunch of I just had time a lot in a row. But I feel like there is a first moment where time was fleeting where it felt like time was moving whether I liked it to or not. Absolutely. And obviously that comes from we’ve experienced so much already in life that now everything just seems like I have it or we’ve already done it.
Jayson Lynn 10:55 But I think that was what was defining about 23 for me as I sat down and I realized that I spent so much of my life I guess pleasing not pleasing other people but doing other things that were told and pressed upon me and impressed upon me to do. And it wasn’t till 23 where I really re-evaluated and looked and said No here’s the things that matter to me. And here’s the things that people told me mattered to me and I was able to define them be more efficient with them and move forward in a different way and find myself in a new way.
Grayson H. 11:28 Yeah. I don’t know if the experience is the same for you but I know you have. I moved from Tampa back home for a job that was here.
Jayson Lynn 11:40 So moving back to Orlando wasn’t really a move out for me. Whereas you move from Tampa up to Nashville. Talk about that and was that defining in any way did did that come from trying to define yourself or did you go and then find that it defined you that came from.
Grayson H. 12:00 So after you moved out of Tampa I was just there. Well get a little back story. Jason I moved down to Tampa with some of our friends that we did friends with forever kind of like one by one everybody kind of moved out of Tampa. And so I was the last man standing. And so I really wasn’t doing anything that I felt was productive with myself there. So I started planning on leaving and that would have been like right before I turned 23.
Jayson Lynn 12:32 So we talked about how you had a bike shop in our apartment and 23A Yeah you know that. So right before I moved away from Tampa and you would have still been there this time we had an apartment really cool little place but we got a new roommate that was he was a coworker of yours right or just a guy you knew. Yeah. No he was a coach or as a cooperative.
Jayson Lynn 12:56 And they decided that they were going to open up a bike shop from our apartment that I think was open 24/7 if I’m not mistaken.
Grayson H. 13:05 I was at a bike shop but we like it was pretty much it was all service repair. Yeah.
Jayson Lynn 13:11 And there would be times in the middle of the night where Grayson would be at work or something like that and I’d be sleep and getting ready for class in the morning and some random guy would walk in my room looking for the light to go to the bathroom and just be like you guys must been pretty successful.
Grayson H. 13:25 I mean we had a lot of friends didn’t have a name. Did you have like a name like sharpening.
Jayson Lynn 13:30 It was just you know the answer is no I have to say we have a secret door in our kitchen too so it would’ve worked out really well.
Grayson H. 13:39 Oh yeah.
Jayson Lynn 13:40 Yeah. There’s two doors adjacent to each other that one went into the kitchen one went into it like the four Yay to the living room. It’s really weird but no one hears about that. But while we were down there what we’re really talking we’re talking about you moving up to Nashville.
Grayson H. 13:56 Yeah. You were you were the last one of the lead. And so I stayed in Tampa another year after that apart of it is so.
Jayson Lynn 14:05 And do you think it was. Do you think it was then that defines you or do you think it was after you decided it was that time leading up.
Grayson H. 14:12 I think like I do think part of it you know like the planning of the moves and stuff you know like planning stuff like that definitely takes a backseat. Well I guess when you’re thinking about it you’re thinking about like their work but the whole planning of it was like six months and so I you know I took that as a partially defining moment because that was a I guess it kind of long term goal as far as like something maybe not something less of long term. I was only six months but you know like planning that and making it happen. Sticking to a budget. Oh those are all things that I really haven’t had done before that point. So that was kind of like self learning skills that I didn’t know at the time I needed. And then as that felt kind of how I developed those skills further. Yeah I think that that was a catalyst the defining moment was my 23rd year right.
Jayson Lynn 15:06 I think it’s cool because I think it we come at a cross on this because I think for me what became the defining thing was sitting down with you know me and you can comment on this but I think that the way I went about defining myself I have always been a person who put so many eggs in so many different baskets. I have an idea. Every weekend I’m always trying to do something new and it’s hard usually for me to commit to one thing in all walks of life for the most part that when I hit 23 I really saw how detrimental that type of mindset and lifestyle could be as far as making a career for myself and moving forward in my life and getting the things that I really wanted as a result of these ideas. And I was able to backtrack I was able to tear down this idea that I wanted to be something specific and understand that at the core of it I wanted to do a certain task and help certain people which brought me to something like this rather than doing seven hundred things.
Jayson Lynn 16:15 And it taught me to be a lot more story and goal oriented and scheduled. Whereas you I think came at it in this way. It taught you to go for things more. You’re defining thing was to actually achieve those things rather than scale back if that makes sense what do you mean let’s get it back. Like for me I had to scale back all these grandiose delusions that I had. I mean we were so we used to be in a band together and one of the big anecdotes that one of our friends says all the time is that when we were sitting there planning for one of our shows and the stage was maybe what.
Jayson Lynn 16:54 Like I don’t know 10 foot long by eight foot wide. It’s the social in Orlando if you want to look it up on Google and I apparently don’t remember this but apparently got so far down this rabbit hole of ideas that I decided I wanted to have like aerial performers in the back of us because I thought it was a good idea and we knew a couple of people who had connections to that. So that’s what I mean by scaling back as I’ve always been this person who just thinks the biggest and then wants to baby step to that where what I learned was I need to scale back the goals and make these jumps step by step where I think when you hit 23 what what I saw was more of somebody who isn’t necessarily mapping everything out and planning step by step in a smaller scale one objective as much as you learn to go for things more you learn that basically you can’t just.
Jayson Lynn 17:55 I don’t want to say stagnate but you have to go for you have to commit to something.
Jayson Lynn 18:01 Absolutely. I mean I definitely always felt like an all or nothing kind of person so that you know that definitely is a factor but not so big though because grandiose shoot at that high. But I just try to shoot high. But still attainable you know because sometimes things do take baby steps but other times you know. So it’s actually kind of surprising.
Grayson H. 18:23 So how far you can really go right. If I can refer back to Michael Jordan it was.
Jayson Lynn 18:29 So talk us through a little bit because I’d like to hear your perspective on it. As far as what I did and what I found successful in redefining my thinking and my logic. Like I said became these little productivity I call them like pocket progress making these little pockets of progress in my life that slowly build up to something bigger then what you do. As far as what has become your defining trait to working out problems into solving things and reaching goals and everything else like that or thinking you know just just go with it think you know a lot of times like I like writing things out because I can see something.
Grayson H. 19:09 I like to it almost alleviates having to remember thing. If I can write it down so it’s just like I can show you stuff on a paper. Keep going mentally. But a lot of it is really just like thinking it out. I kind of do a lot of things like it’s just a giant game of Tetris and you know the pieces will say.
Grayson H. 19:29 It’s just stunning how they sit together and making sure some degree that all the parts are happy with where they’re at.
Jayson Lynn 19:36 Are you stacking. Did you go off that and gone. Are you stacking first. Or do you have an image in mind that you’re trying to stack towards.
Grayson H. 19:45 You know sometimes it could be it could be. I already have an image of what I’m going for and other times it’s just you know you kind of got to deal with the hands of dough. So I guess taking the best doing what you can with the hand you’re dealt kind of plays into things too. So it’s either one way or other. Most of the time I think going back to that and going back to being 22 I think 22 for me is 21 for me and a lot of ways but I think 22 as well was more the year where you’re dealt what you’re dealt and you have to start dealing with it like that’s when things get real and stuff really starts to fly.
Jayson Lynn 20:27 At least for me I mean like before you’re really trying to figure out how to play the game. Like a lot of it is like making the mistakes that you don’t hear from them. Hopefully by 23 you kind of are starting to like figure out what not to do and maybe more or less where to go.
Jayson Lynn 20:42 I think more or less what I’m saying is I feel like 22 was the first time that I was really faced with adult adversity. And obviously it’s different for everybody and I didn’t not face death in the family or suicides or or stuff like that through high school and growing up but it was the first time where I started getting real things that otherwise I would have thought boring that my parents went through like moving and how credit follows you and trying to get back your security deposit because you really need that to pay your next apartment rental. These different types of things that exist you don’t really think about Will and then 23 is obviously in my opinion. I believe that year where you take all that and you define how you’re going to handle it for the rest of your life. I mean I don’t see myself working in any different way at the core and technique of what I’m doing than what I learned to do at 23 because it’s helped me so much so far.
Jayson Lynn 21:45 Obviously I’ll grow all evolve or find new tricks and apps on my phone in different productivity things that will help different psychological evaluations of myself. Sure but I think the core principles that I learned at 23 are going to run through most of my prime adult life.
Grayson H. 22:05 Yeah.
Jayson Lynn 22:06 What’s the basis for it and I feel like 21 to 23. That’s who I’m going to be coming out of that 23rd year moving through at least the prime of my life maybe to 35 36 37. I think I shot really low for the prime of my life there. I think I think each year that I was like 46 45 now so I should go from there. Well it was a novel way. I think that’s a whole other conversation of crime and when it ends because that was really short. But we have a friend who thinks the price of his life is going to end in 2006.
Grayson H. 22:43 Well I guess is relative.
Jayson Lynn 22:45 It just depends on how you run your so you know I mean if you’re if you peaked in high school you peaked in high school I guess there’s no way around it. But really interesting to talk about there are people who peaked in high school or they think they peaked in high school a whole other conversation entirely. You and I have seen a lot of stuff together obviously we’ve we’ve done some crazy stuff and we’ve seen a lot of things. Is there something that when you look back is obvious that we’ve changed and evolved from since we basically have just come out of this what we talk about our most defining year when we don’t do anymore.
Grayson H. 23:22 I mean we don’t we don’t steal stuff as much.
Jayson Lynn 23:26 I mean I can safely say that I don’t steal things at all. And on the record I want to say know I want it to be done that I’d never stole something that was of value to anyone.
Grayson H. 23:41 No that’s a bit subjective and debatable but besides the point.
Jayson Lynn 23:46 So OK. So no I feel like we have to explain just a little bit more than that. So there was this brief period of time where we would go to friends houses or we’d go places like the last blockbuster in Tampa before they closed and we would take the stickie posters off the blockbuster Wall for the newest Nicolas Cage movie as art for our apartment.
Grayson H. 24:11 We’re also going to movie theaters and there’s the art of the McDonald’s I don’t think I was a part of the audition for McDonald’s. I mean that was that was that era. I mean that was first department. I knew it showed up in the apartment that I had Sure sure. Anyways I still argue that it’s nothing of value that was lost from people.
Jayson Lynn 24:41 Yeah and for I definitely think there’s there’s tangible things that are different.
Jayson Lynn 24:47 Yeah what I mean really just how in my time we used to just do nothing for a lot of our time. And so now I try and be productive.
Grayson H. 24:56 But you know at the end of the day if I can look back and say oh yeah I did a lot and I got a lot done and I enjoyed what I did. That’s really you know a sign of the times for me I guess because that’s really what I find myself asking myself at the end of the day not like I didn’t have to work today.
Grayson H. 25:20 So I think things change that way.
Grayson H. 25:22 That really just come. What I feel like as I’ve gotten older I find myself being more motivated to do things like follow through. And when I was younger like I think we would start a lot of projects and start a lot of ideas but it would follow through and finish things.
Jayson Lynn 25:40 And I think that now we’re finding that like we’ll come up with something and figure out how to make that attainable goal or just make it happen right then and there you do.
Grayson H. 25:52 Right. I definitely think there is a never say die attitude to things we did.
Jayson Lynn 25:58 There was this idea that it would eventually get done or it or yeah we at some point do this cool idea I know I know at one point in our apartment we all wanted to do a YouTube channel and we tried really hard for one day because it was raining and there was nothing else to do. We did like four or five videos and that one day and wrote like six or seven scripts and then literally the next day we never talked about it again.
Grayson H. 26:22 Yeah exactly. Thats a great example you know because there are there’s only like two videos up on that show. It’s like we went through that and got the pictures you know. Yeah.
Jayson Lynn 26:34 And all it was like a really good night of making really productive and then in the morning just nobody talked about it. But now I couldn’t imagine doing that because I’ll list stuff out and if something and I’ll build it as almost like a hypothetical business plan. And if something doesn’t pan out on paper I don’t even bother to spend that time with it anymore because like you said I used to be able to go through a day and go hey I didn’t have to work or had enough to go to school or something. Whatever else happens today who cares. It’s just it’s a good day because nothing has to happen. Well now I definitely looked at it as how productive can I be within the time that I have to move a little bit closer to the goal where before I always just looked at the starting line and maybe four or five steps to get to the finish. And I would just run as fast as I could at it and I would just give up as soon as I got tired or exhausted of it.
Grayson H. 27:32 Yeah. Yeah. I mean I don’t want to kill that.
Jayson Lynn 27:36 But I think that’s I think. I mean correct me not correct me but tell me if you think I’m wrong on this but I feel like a lot of that is childhood. A lot that’s what being a kid is is running really hard at a goal and getting it or not. And then we move on to the next thing. There aren’t a lot of things in growing up and I know there wasn’t a lot of things in high school even that really required me to slowly build something until it succeeded maybe every once in a while I would save up to more money for four or five weeks and buy a video game or something. But there wasn’t anything of big consequence that I ever had to build for either like I was doing sports or we were doing music. And you had a show and you had 100 tickets to sell and that was it. You just ran as hard as you could at that goal and then you just did it or you played as hard as you could for 90 minutes and then you’re done with the game. There was never this bigger overarching goal that was that ever present. I’m no scientist you’re no scientist it’s not like we’re sitting here we have some super insight Ph D on on Mike the defining years of life we’re not 53 talking about how looking back 23 was the best year are had. Although maybe we’ll do a podcast at 53 explaining why 23 was the best year ever had. Still the options out there 30 years later it’s less than 30 years. I’m 23 Yeah. But anyways I mean I think that it’s definitely worth noting in the moment. When you feel like you’ve hit somewhere that’s made you pivot and that’s what I’ve been most impressed about the end and all but been most happy that I can do now as an adult is understand those pivot moments and look back or look as it’s happening and saying I’m watching this and I know that it’s defining me in a new way moving forward because of it.
Grayson H. 29:39 And it’s exciting and it’s motivating. I don’t know. It’s an instant I feel this shift. I see this as a positive in so I don’t think I got that as a kid because I remember I remember a couple times when I was younger I would look back maybe a year later two years later at how I used to act and I always would just answer it in the same way where I’d be like oh man when I was 15 I was dumb I can’t believe I said something like that. Like I’m so much better now and cooler now and I’m smarter now when I’m 16. But there is evolution like even even that how you’re saying like when you’re younger just like running it’s something I feel like your perception of time when you’re younger isn’t the same as when you were older like 23 24 25 because it feels like oh like you know yesterday was so it was so far away or it’s so far away now and then like as you get older time is just moving faster and faster as we take a little bit more time than you have to judge if it’s valuable enough to Like a lot that time towards it and make that you know priority or move on and do something else. That was very long winded but you know try to get back to that question. Wait a second. I
Jayson Lynn 30:52 had the answer too long when you’re not I think you’re absolutely on to something there. I mean it’s hard to feel like something’s tangible. I think when you don’t have enough experience and I know you always hear people who give advice to musicians and stuff like that that you have to have the experience before you write all these like heartbreaking blues songs or anything like that. But I think it’s valid more in life than anything else. At this point I can be 16 years old and write about heartbreak just because I’ve heard the words enough that I can make something up. But being an adult and growing up and all this stuff I don’t think you can really do a lot of this or gain a lot of the perspective until you have that time stretched. You look back on yourself when you’re 16 or 17 year old man why did I say that one thing to that that girl when I was 14 I was a child like I was so stupid.
Jayson Lynn 31:50 And then when you’re 20 and you’re looking back on yourself when you’re 16 you’re like why did I try to ask one girl x y and z and high score that one guy or whatever. All of a sudden you’re stupid at 16 and I think that continues up until this time at 23 and obviously there are going to be Midian moments where we’re still going to grow up and say man you’re stupid at this age. And what were you thinking at that age. But like I said I feel like 23 is where most of that stuff stops. And you just start seeing it in the moment and you start pivoting in the moment and saying that one wasn’t quite right. Let me tweak it not. I’m two years removed from that. I was so dumb then you know what I mean.
Grayson H. 32:34 Yeah. Yeah.
Jayson Lynn 32:36 I’m glad you’re able to use more of it as a learning curve rather because like you do when you’re going to be just like oh man I was so stupid you like whatever. But now it’s kind of like just kind of like a handbook of things not to do or to do depending on how you know you’ve been in life I guess.
Grayson H. 32:53 Yeah exactly. So.
Jayson Lynn 32:55 So I think we hit a lot of the points that we talked about and touched on in the article which you can you can find at the blog adult. It is dot.com. It’s the you’re defining years 23 you’re Michael Jordan year. We talk about the idea like we talked about here that this concept of adaptability the concept of time management or productivity in general. To broadening it. And the idea of basically just defining your attributes who you are and what you’re doing and being able to pivot those as you go in real time are really some of the things that you learn or if you haven’t learned them and you’re 23 right now and you only have like two more days until you’re 24 and then when you’re 23 that anybody who is 24 older at this point you just best of luck to you.
Jayson Lynn 33:51 I mean I wish you all the best. No I think that’s an important thing to note too although this article is pointed out being 23 and not being your defining year obviously everything is different. Some people start younger and they have this defining year at 21 because they skip a lot of things and they do it early. Some people develop differently you can’t really put an exact number on this and I think you for kind of bringing it up race in because I think it’s important to remember that some people in you and I could probably name a few people just right now who are closer to 26 or thirty three than they are to 23 and they haven’t learned these tools yet. And that’s a lot to do with development and how they developed or biologically developed or psychologically developed themselves. And that’s OK because as long as you get to it at some point there’s never it’s never too late to become an adult.
Jayson Lynn 34:53 I guess it’s never too late to grow up. I feel like the anti Peter Pan every time I say it I think as long as you get to it at some point it’s never too late. And so adaptability time management and really defining her attributes are three important things to learn at 23 or whenever you get to it maybe take 23 minutes to learn those three things or how how long is this podcast take 44 minutes to learn those three things whatever it may be if you want to ask more questions about it if you want to comment on it. Yell at us and tell us we’re completely off base and wrong. You can do that by checking my Twitter out. That’s @JaysonClury. And where can people find you Grayson. Or do you not want people to find you and yell at you.
Grayson H. 35:45 I don’t do the Twitters or really even look Facebook’s but actually the answer graphs and that is just FuzzWaves
Jayson Lynn 35:52 Well thank you for doing this with me Grace and I hope that I can do this more and maybe if people liked you and I one of these you can come back maybe undo 17 or maybe I’ll just pick a number out of the hat of what year was that we first met. I was probably 18 so that means you’re. No no no. Was there a label for that. She says really weird like I think 16. Because I Johnny get your gun. I was so pretty young. So in high school. Yeah. Yeah. So I think 16 or 17. I guess we’ll come back and do an episode about that.
Grayson H. 36:27 Yeah. Picking up our friends from high school waiting for band practice getting kicked out for practicing at high school and all that other stuff. Yeah
Jayson Lynn 36:39 I think they really cool to come back to it but I hope everybody liked it. If you did and you want to leave a comment you can do that on the website. Adulthood is dot.com or you can e-mail us your questions comments concerns shopping suggestions on Amazon whatever you want. Over at info out adulthood is dot com. And what else am I missing.
Jayson Lynn 37:01 Oh. If you subscribe to this on iTunes stitcher or wherever else you can find this podcast which is pretty much any podcast application. Make sure to go over and subscribe it and especially for iTunes. Make sure you leave a review. It can be bad. Good. You can just kind of like Smash your cat or your dog on your keyboard if you want but actually commenting on that helps us get more people interested in finding our podcast so it is always appreciated.
Grayson H. 37:32 Thanks for having me.
Jayson Lynn 37:37 Adulthood is the blog, the podcast. The concept would not be possible without people listening to it and reading it like you who are listening or reading it right now. And for that I am incredibly appreciative. However if you do like it or even if you don’t and you’re just trying this out please leave a comment over on iTunes. It actually helps our rating ranking or some sort of nonsense on there. And if you haven’t already subscribe to the podcast if you enjoy it please do that on iTunes podcast stitcher. Basically wherever you can find podcasts for yourself anyways I’m there. If you have questions concerns comments or just want to say hi you can drop me a line at my Twitter at Jason Clury. That’s J a y s o n c l u r y. Or you can go to adulthood is dot com where you can e-mail us from there you can find all the social media handles there as well.
Jayson Lynn 38:38 But if you want the e-mail right now this very instant it is info at adulthood dot com. As always the music on adulthood is provided by dark venture company and more than anything else. I hope that I didn’t waste your time and you took something away from this. I hope there was something in here that you found useful informative or just endorsing what you’ve already done. Re-assuring your moments in life and so it has. I would love to hear about it. Otherwise I hope to see you next time. So until then.