Speaker 0 00:00:00 Real on today's episode
Speaker 1 00:00:05 Of the real LMC. We sit down with my friend business partner and standup comedian, JP Sears. We talk about how purpose or finding your purpose is a verb, not a noun. We talked about how
Speaker 0 00:00:19 Courage
Speaker 1 00:00:21 In spite
Speaker 0 00:00:21 Of
Speaker 1 00:00:21 Fear is the only
Speaker 0 00:00:23 Way to act.
Speaker 1 00:00:24 And we also
Speaker 0 00:00:25 Touched on how you
Speaker 1 00:00:26 Can diagnose whether what you're being told is truth or lie. It was an amazing conversation, had a wonderful time, and I know you're gonna love the insights that JP shares on how you can take the reins and become the real MC in your life. And before we go any further, I'd like to thank the sponsor of today's video, ancient strength and ancestral fuel the ultra premium animal based protein powder that helps you improve your digestion. While you build muscle, you can learn more fuel your revolution.com and you'll hear more about them later on in the show. So without further ado, let's roll that intro and get this show on the road.
Speaker 0 00:01:06 Welcome to the real MC if your host mark CUDA, are you the real MC of your life, the master of ceremonies, the creator builder, architect, and driver, or are you a slave to
Speaker 1 00:01:21 The matrix?
Speaker 0 00:01:22 What mysteries from our past and visions of our future, can we lean on to unlock paradise? Let's find out and break out together with the ideas, strategies, and tactics to help you live the life you were designed for a life of purpose, prosperity and passion. Tell me what it takes to be the real
Speaker 1 00:01:52 Welcome. Welcome, welcome to today's episode of the real MC. This is a very special show that I have for you guys today. One, because it is the first interview I have ever done. So it's gonna be really, really shitty. So I'm really looking forward to just stumbling over myself the whole time. That's gonna be a lot of fun, but more importantly, I am sitting down with a very good friend of mine. My brother, my business partner, long hair, ginger YouTuber, freedom fighter, standup comedian, selling out shows across the country, JP Sears. And for the two of you listening, who don't already know who JP is, I actually have his resume from when he was 21 years old, right here that I'm gonna read verbatim. It's really beautiful. I'm scared. <laugh> not only did JP spend years studying at the journeys of wisdom life, coach school, where he learned about holistic medicine, holistic ways of healing, and how to be an incredible life coach.
Speaker 1 00:02:49 He spent 10 years doing that before he put out his first comedy video. And in 2013, he released a video that had a side of humor, which he was convinced was going to destroy his career. Of course, that is not what happened at all. And 10 years later, not only does he have 2.6 million subscribers on YouTube and over 3 million followers on Facebook, he's amassed over 300 million views of his videos collectively on YouTube. He did a Ted talk in 2017 that got over 2 million views online. He sells, shows out all across the country. And of course, most importantly, in 2020, JP broke outta the matrix even further and began to share a message of freedom with the world. And I think this is probably my favorite piece that I dug up the New York times actually labeled JP as a conservative conspiracy theorist.
Speaker 2 00:03:46 Prior, prior to that
Speaker 1 00:03:47 Far as I can tell, that is probably the highest honor that anybody can be given is to be called a conservative conspiracy theorist by the New York times. So JP Sears, welcome to the show, my friend, how the hell are you,
Speaker 2 00:04:01 Dude? I'm good. And dude, I didn't know. The New York times labeled me that, that like New York times, if you're listening, which you're not, cuz this isn't propaganda. Um, thank you for recognizing that I'm a free thinker and that I stand for freedom. That is awesome. Uh, dude, thank you for informing me of that. Mark.
Speaker 1 00:04:21 I thought that, you know, my biggest goal in life was gonna be to open a theme park, but then once I read that, I was like, no, my biggest goal in life is to be labeled a conspiracy theorist by the New York times. So
Speaker 2 00:04:32 Yeah, it used to be the New York times. People would like the aspiration. There is like, let me become a New York times best selling author. But we know that list is it's not a true list. It's based on their political motives. So now the New York times list, oh my God, that we can aspire to which I'm so humbled to achieve this. This thing is being on the New York times list of conspiracy theorists.
Speaker 1 00:04:58 Oh my goodness. I, I, I'm holding back Hardy laughter for that one because that is beyond true. And, and hopefully when I grow up, I can be a conspiracy theorist labeled by the New York times as well. Um, my friend, thank you so much for being with us. If, if those of you who don't already know who JP is and haven't already listened to his show and that's how you found us, we just recorded an incredible episode together on JPS podcast, which you can [email protected]
. So if you're listening to this show and you haven't heard that one, we had a really fun conversation and I would certainly recommend that you go listen to that. JP actually wanna start with something that, um, hearkens back to your childhood. I learned recently that you grew up in Ohio, which I did not know. And I actually spent some time living in Ohio. And when I lived there, it affected me profoundly because of the, the nature of the geography, how different it was, lifestyle wise, how much slower it was and, and actually how much nicer and how different the people were from what I was used to growing up in Florida. And obviously you are a guy that this flies against convention wisdom, obviously. So can you tell me a little bit about what growing up in Ohio was like and how, if at all you think that it affected your, uh, your outcome in life?
Speaker 2 00:06:15 Yeah. Growing up in Ohio was tremendous, but it, I didn't know that at the time, uh, you know, it, I, I, I was born in Toledo, Ohio, and then I was raised from five years old until 23. When I moved to San Diego, uh, I was raised in a small town called bowling green, Ohio, 20 minutes, south of Toledo, just as another point of reference people don't know about. And it, it was basically a farm community. There's a university in bowling green. That's kinda like if people have heard of it, they've heard of it probably because of the university. But you know, while I was growing up, you know, the grass is always green around the other side. You don't know what you have until you experience the opposite of it. So like I thought, oh man, big city life. That's, that's, what's important. Like, dude, I have to, I can't even ride my bike to friends' house cuz country living, you live so far apart.
Speaker 2 00:07:12 And like, I don't have friends next door that I can go play with cuz country living. And so I, which I also really appreciated like cool, there's so much space can play outside any time. Um, you know, went to a small high school. I think my graduating class was like 110 people. So wow. You know, I always thought like, dude, this is, this is not the coolest, but the, you know, now I've experienced the opposite. You know, I, I lived in San Diego for 10 years, starting when I was 23. Then I moved to Charleston, South Carolina, which is an awesome place itself. And then, um, my wife and I got together and, um, two days after we got married, we moved to Austin, Texas. And now two weeks ago we moved further outside of Austin to, um, much more of a rural place, which the geography's not exactly the same, but it really resembles where I grew up.
Speaker 2 00:08:19 So this two last two weeks and I I've known this, but this last two weeks have really rubbed at my face in a beautiful way where I I'm realizing more and more how much fruit I got growing up in Ohio, specifically a like a rural farm town. And the biggest fruit is the values. You know, people may have heard of like Midwest values, which I would conceptualize as kindness, knowing your neighbor, treating people well, being in touch with nature, cuz you do stuff outside. It's not all pavement. And man earlier today I was, um, and you know, I, I drove to town, you know, in small town where I live now and I walk into a coffee shop and just talking to people where, and it's beautiful. Whereas when I've lived in big cities or traveled to big cities, doing comedy shows, people don't do that.
Speaker 2 00:09:23 You know, connection. Isn't just automatic because there's so many people around like you can't possibly connect to everybody and everybody's sort of, kind of in a rush doing their thing and you know, that's fine. It's awesome and it's own right. But now when I look back, I can see what was instilled in me cuz I've experienced the opposite now kind of hero's journey. I'm doing a bit of a return to my roots as now my wife and I live on a 12 acre ranch. So those Midwest values really matter to me. And, and I didn't know at the time, but now a lot of those values would be what we call conservative values, freedom oriented values. And, and I say conservative in the sense of now we live in a time where if you love freedom, you're a conservative. Um, so man, and I think what my mission now to help awaken people to protect, preserve and celebrate the greatest God given gift you could ever be given, which is freedom. I realize like, wow, the seeds of that was planted from my Midwest values. Upbringing
Speaker 1 00:10:39 Love that. It's kinda like a grass is greener on the other side scenario. Let me ask you when, when exactly in your life, did you start to feel the pull to return to what you had previously abandoned, meaning that way of life or that those sets of values are just kind of like you said, you moved to San Diego, you changed things. You entered the big city. Like what was the turning point where you, you made that change and you realized like, wait a minute. I'm not so sure that the grass is greener on the other side. Can you tell me about that?
Speaker 2 00:11:12 There were two turning points. One was, uh, the last couple years, maybe the last few years I was living in San Diego, you know, and I lived in north county, San Diego. So it wasn't right in the city, but still anywhere you live in Southern California, it's extremely densely populated. And, and I was getting aware of like, dude, I don't have enough physical space. You live in a box and I was living in apartments at the time. But even if you owned a house, you're still living in a box. Like you have this much space between your house and the house next door, or this much space of a wall separating you from the apartments. And then you, you try to drive anywhere. And there's just so many people on the roads. So it takes, you know, 30 minutes to drive two miles. So I was aware of like, wow, that I, I grew up on 11 acres.
Speaker 2 00:12:08 I'm like, wow. The, the space that was just everywhere, where I was growing up, that matters to me now. And, and it, it didn't matter to me when I was in my mid twenties up until about 30. It's like I dude, I needed the, the, what I got from Southern California. I absolutely needed it, but apparently I didn't need it forever. And then the second, uh, turning point realization was when our son was born, when he came into our lives. And, and you know, at the, that time we were living in Austin, Texas, and a suburban neighborhood, but still like, you know, people all around and you know, the cities right there. And I was just my wife and I, we were both becoming aware of like, well, we can't let our son out the front door, cuz he'll be in the road instantly. We have a backyard.
Speaker 2 00:13:05 But like, it's like kind of in a way, him living in a cage and it's like, cool, backyards are great. But it's like, we just saw the way he wanted to roam. And, and it's like, we, we want him to be all around a bunch of trees and animals and like life not, you know, like God made life, not manmade life. So this kind of like primal ancestral wisdom was coming through us of like, yeah, we want, we just knew for our son, we want to have more space, more Midwest values. If you will, which are found everywhere, you just have to go find them. They're not just in the Midwest. And, and luckily we had the financial means to, uh, make the move. So long story short, our, our son in raising a family and realizing dude that this is the most important thing.
Speaker 2 00:14:09 Like I think I'm on a big mission with my work and, and I think I am, but the mission that matters most is we've, we've been given the privilege by God to raise this beautiful soul, uh, who he's just so innocent. And, uh, we've been given this stewardship of him and that's something that when we feel like we're called to do something on his behalf, we answer that call, which by the way, doing something on his behalf for his betterment, it makes my wife and I's lives better. Like living on a ranch now it's not just good for him, but dude, my wife is more alive than ever. I'm more alive than ever.
Speaker 1 00:14:58 Beautiful. That's amazing. Do you think that,
Speaker 2 00:15:03 I don't think mark that's <laugh> times,
Speaker 1 00:15:06 Have you ever thought before JP a single time?
Speaker 2 00:15:09 No, no. I read the, the New York times article on the dangers of critical thinking <laugh> but I do
Speaker 1 00:15:15 Like to, I think they mentioned this guy named JP Sears in that article too. They did conspiracy theorist
Speaker 2 00:15:21 Be careful of that. BA
Speaker 1 00:15:23 I will do my best. Do you think that because I, I tend to think that it is, but do you think that this is by design that the controllers of the matrix of modern society, if you will, to put like an umbrella term around it, right. Do you think that they know that there's something in nature that connects us innately to God and connects us to ourselves and to each other? And do you think that that is not just economic or convenience factors, the main driver for why they push people into let's say more suburban or city areas and, and if so, what do you think people can do to, to break out of that? Even if they can't, let's say, afford to buy a ranch, like in your, in your experience, like how have you broken out of that mentality of being stuck in that concrete jungle even before you could leave?
Speaker 2 00:16:15 Yeah. You know, I, I do think that people that control things are trying to usher people into a domain where they have control, not the people have control, but the controllers of society have control over them. And, and I'm not talking about like a mayor or a city council person, or even a governor being those controllers. I mean, I'm talking about the cloud Schwabs, the bill gates, and even the people, the demonic people above them that remain in the shadows. So we don't even know who they are, which is what allows them to keep their quote unquote power, which I don't think is real power. Um, cuz if you live in a city, which by the way, this isn't like don't live in a city, it's just a consideration. But when you, when you live in a, a city, you don't have control over so much of your life.
Speaker 2 00:17:11 Therefore you have to rely on the people who have the power over your food supply in the city water supply. Cuz if they shut it off like that food, food chain, food supply issues, or uh, the water is gone or the power grids down you, you don't have, you're not decentralized enough to have your own water supply food supply because you don't live in an area where you can have control over that. So you have to rely on people at the top who may not have your best interest in mind. But if the more you become a decentralized human, which is done through the virtue of self responsibility, the less control they have over you and the more control you have over your life. And, and uh, there, there's a few basics of those kind of locuses of control food, shelter, power, and thinking. So the more you have control over those faculties in your life, the more you are a free person.
Speaker 2 00:18:19 And that's not to say don't live in a city, don't be dependent on those things. It's just to say one of the negative consequences of doing so is you are relying on people who, especially the past two years have proven to not have your best interest in mind. They've proven to have their own controlling what I would call evil interests in mind, my definition of evil, cuz it can sound abstract in like, Ooh, it's almost a meaningless word cuz it's so abstract. My definition of evil is anyone who tries to control another person in a way that's not in their best interest.
Speaker 1 00:19:01 Hmm. It, it seems to almost apply. Even if that person might be delusional enough to think that what they're doing is in the person's best interest that they're controlling. Right? Like I, I experienced that growing up, uh, in a religious cult that I grew up in, right? It was like, this is all for your own good. This is to save you. This is to keep you protected from the outside world. And I think that a lot of people have fallen for that. How, how do you think people can discern the difference between somebody who is trying to help you be more sovereign versus somebody who ultimately wants to control you? Even if they speak it in a way, right? Or in a format where they try to pass it off as, as help. How do people discern the difference between those two in your opinion, man,
Speaker 2 00:19:49 I a big question and I don't have the answer. I just have probably a clumsy opinion on that. Very big question.
Speaker 1 00:19:58 That'll do.
Speaker 2 00:19:59 Yeah. I, I think you have to, you have to be in touch with what you stand for. So basically in a way that's like, that's your purpose? That's your soul's purpose. It's handed to you. It's not created by you. I think it's received by you through self-awareness. So if you know your purpose and what you stand for, then that's the benchmark to compare everything against. So bill gates can say, uh, don't eat meat. You need to eat my artificial created vegetables, by the way, I own more farmland than anybody else in the us. So, uh, it's not about the money
Speaker 1 00:20:40 For me. The title subject for another episode, surely
Speaker 2 00:20:44 <laugh>. So if, if you know what you stand for, it's like, no, I stand for one of the things that stand for is health and wellbeing. And I know that the, these, some of the things that bill gates is trying to demonize, like you meets bad for you and uh, meat destroys the climate. I I know like, no that that's not, I, I, no facts where raising cows doesn't destroy the climate. And I know like, dude, I feel way better when I eat meat, my vitality's up. I'm a healthier human. So I can compare my truth to what bill gates is telling me is the truth. And I can realize that's inaccurate. So in another saying the same thing in a different way, um, not outsourcing your thinking, which means you gotta be in touch with your own critical thinking and not only your own critical thinking, that's a powerful faculty, but like research from heart, math has shown the electromagnetic field of the heart is five, 5,000 times greater than the electromagnetic field of the brain.
Speaker 2 00:21:55 What's that mean? I don't know. Here's what it might mean. Your heart is way more powerful than your brain. So we have to be in touch with our heart. It's it's in a very important north star in our own sky. And our critical thinking, I think helps give, gives us the rationale to convince ourselves, to follow the guidance of our heart. So another way a third way of saying the same thing is you have to be self-aware if you're not self-aware you'll be other people aware you'll be, what are they telling me to do? Okay, I'll do that. What's cause shrub, oh, own nothing. Be happy. Okay. I'll do that. <laugh> but if you're self aware, you know, no, no, no, no, no, no, no. That I won't be happy about that.
Speaker 1 00:22:41 I love that. And to kind of recap for those that are listening, the three things that you talked about, where one, you have to test everything against your own life's experience. To me, that's a big one. It's like, okay, if I do what this person tells me, how does my life change? And is that change positive or negative? I think with COVID that was a great example, right? Like, okay. I stopped seeing everybody that I love do I feel healthier now or less healthy, right? I'm not breathing any fresh air because of this mask I'm wearing, do I feel more healthy or less healthy? And, and so I love that testing knowledge out it's actually reminds you of like the there's a scripture that says that too. I, I don't remember the exact words, but it's like, you know, to test your faith, right. To test the truth of the word of God to test reality.
Speaker 1 00:23:26 Right? And, and that's, that's really important. And the second was to follow your heart, which I think once you test, you become a little bit more aware of what your heart is saying and, and that helps you to become more, more self-aware. And, and I love that. So that's, that's really helpful. And I think our listeners will benefit from that on the topic of freedoms being taken from us. And from the perspective of these people, not having our best interests at heart, there are a lot of people in the world, including friends of ours, friends of mine, family members of mine who don't see it that way, they simply don't see the matrix that they are in or they see it, but they just see a general function of greed and not something deeper. What do you think? What do you, what would you say to those people?
Speaker 1 00:24:18 I guess I would ask that, that what would you ask them to consider when they're weighing in their heart of whether or not the narrative that they are being given is, um, has nefarious intent or not because there's a lot of people who will say, yeah, follow your heart, listen, but I felt fine wearing a mask. I don't mind doing all these things and it's, it's difficult for them to become aware. And I feel like there's still layers of the control that people are just almost not ready to take their heads out of the sand and see what's right in front of them. What, what would you say to somebody who's kind of in that perspective?
Speaker 2 00:24:54 You know, I would say don't say anything, be something. And, and why I say that having a logical conversation with someone who's coming from an emotional basis, it doesn't connect. Cuz we're speaking logically, Hey, did you know bill gates does this? And like, look at the track record and you know, he's killed so many people in India with his vaccines and here's his profit by the way, Fauci owns stock. And Moderna like, have you ever thought about that? So we have these logical conversations, which is cool, is great logic. But the person we're talking to in that situation usually is, uh, coming from an emotional part, that fear controls people. So they're coming from a fear based place that doesn't mean they're sitting there and is like shaking state of fear,
Speaker 1 00:25:49 But they don't want it to be true.
Speaker 2 00:25:52 They don't of course, because the truth is scarier than the reality they've bought into. So, um, I, I think we need to be careful about trying to just out logic someone who's not in a logical state during that conversation. They're in emotional state because we need to be careful because what then happens is we start dividing, we get angry. Like you, you just don't fucking get it. You know, you whatever, like you're outta my life or they like tell us we're out of their life. Right? So divide that's the, which
Speaker 1 00:26:26 Is part of the plan.
Speaker 2 00:26:27 <laugh> exactly we're playing right into the plan. So why I say with those people, don't say be, I think we need to be the vibration of love because evil is the opposite of love. Control is the opposite of love, love, and freedom is what we wanna emanate. And I, and I think when we're in a vibration of love, which means, Hey, you believe some pretty brainwashed shit, which we're probably not saying to them directly <laugh>,
Speaker 1 00:26:56 But I not, if we wanna make any ground <laugh>
Speaker 2 00:26:58 Yeah. But accepting them from where they're at, loving them for where they're at and then being the free person, the loving person, loving them anyway, that we are that vibration of love though. It's intangible, I think is very influential on them. And then also it takes a long time to wake up. One of the things that wakes people up is seeing and experiencing people be in a mu more beautiful way. So the more you and I are free, like walking around, having fun, living a good life, not dying from COVID. The more people who are still using masks as pacifiers can like look at it. Maybe they need 11, 11,000 repetitions of seeing someone happy, smiling being free and not dying for them to wake up and realize maybe I don't need a mask. So we need to have patients. And then lastly, kind of a footnote to that and the, the first part of the, or, or the first question a few minutes ago, uh, I think we need to be willing to be uncomfortable because following our heart, our heart never leads us deep into this center of our comfort zone. Our heart always leads us outside of our comfort zone because I believe God, our soul, even our own mind wants us to grow. So that means our comfort zone has to expand, which means we have to go outside of our comfort zone. Like, you know, mark, when you left the cult, you were involved in true or false, it was scary for you to leave
Speaker 1 00:28:52 The scariest thing I've ever had to endure
Speaker 2 00:28:54 A hundred percent looking at something like, dude, I don't believe that anymore. I believe this. And then letting your words and actions follow that. That's usually scary. I remember for me, um, uh, I don't somewhere in the pandemic, you know, I'm still flying all the time, doing comedy shows all over, but I made that decision. Like, dude, I'm not gonna wear a mask in airports. Like I, I didn't wear a mask anywhere else. Still wear a fucking mask on a plane. Cuz I wanted to fly to do my comedy shows usually wear it around my chin until, you know, I got my third fucking morning, get
Speaker 1 00:29:34 A really big bag of potato chips and take your sweet, sweet time, eating it.
Speaker 2 00:29:38 Exactly.
Speaker 1 00:29:39 Dip on some ancestral fuel for the entire three and a half hour flight.
Speaker 2 00:29:43 Exactly. But I, I decided, well, I'm not gonna wear a mask in an airport. Like if, so if security threatens to throw me out, like maybe I'll put the fucking thing on then so that I can get to the comedy shows and serve the people that want to come out to see me. So when I was walking around airports, the only one not wearing a mask, I had fear in me. Yeah. But I did the thing anyway. So an enslaved person, whether they're enslaved and know it where they're enslaved and they don't know it, the only thing that makes someone enslaved is they're unwilling to be uncomfortable. A free person goes through far more discomfort than a controlled person. Freedom takes us far outside of our comfort zone, following your purpose. Holy shit. You're gonna encounter a lot of physical discomfort along the way. So people who are controlled by fear, the irony is they feel less fear because being controlled by fear, it's all around feeling less fear.
Speaker 2 00:30:54 Cool. I'm afraid to feel fear. So, okay, I'll do what I uh, need to do. So I don't bump into the inner electrical fence of my own fear, but someone like you or I, and I'm sure so many of the listeners were free people, which means we feel afraid way more often. But the difference is we go into the fear and through it and get to the other side as opposed to staying in the tiny corral where we never have to bump into the electrical fence of fear. So to be a free person, to be free of the matrix and free of the control over people that don't have our best interest in mind. We have to be the warriors of life who say, fuck it. I am willing to feel uncomfortable. I am willing to feel fear. If you aren't willing to feel fear, you will never feel actual freedom.
Speaker 1 00:31:51 I love everything that you just said and leaning into the fear is something that I have had to learn myself. And I think a lot of our listeners are probably having an aha moment right now because I know I did thinking about there's a difference between fearlessness and courage, right? Fearlessness is obviously to not have fear, but courage is to act in spite of fear and I can't, which
Speaker 2 00:32:16 Makes you, which makes you appear fearless to the outside of Turine
Speaker 1 00:32:21 <laugh> right.
Speaker 2 00:32:21 But you are not fearless,
Speaker 1 00:32:23 Which is exactly my point because I know for myself I've done the same thing, not worn a mask in, in stores. Like we talked about on, on your show earlier today and not wearing a mask in, in airports and you know, not abiding by the quote unquote rules that society has given us. And I used to think at one point like, man, I'm such a fucking pussy, right? Like I'm not, I like how is it that I'm walking through an airport breathing and I'm scared. And, and, and it would, and it would trigger me tremendously because of my upbringing. Like I shouldn't be scared of anything, right? Like I should be okay to do anything and, and live with the consequences. But I think I'm thinking about it now. And, and I'm sure our listeners are too like that fear doesn't go away. You just become stronger against the fear.
Speaker 1 00:33:10 Meaning, you know, you have more power, you have more courage than you have fear. It's not even that the fear goes down. The fear of actually continues to go up, but your courage goes up faster than your fear. And that gives you the power to act in spite of fear. So for anyone listening, it's like, it makes sense that you're afraid to speak truth. I have friends that have reached out to me privately and said, Hey man, I really appreciate that. You're speaking out, uh, in, in support of life, for example, because I'm, as anyone who's ever seen my social know I'm pro-life and, and not necessarily from a legislative or a governmental standpoint, because I think the government is a mafia that probably shouldn't even exist, but I am pro-life and I've had friends who've reached out to me, even influencers. I know that have been too afraid to speak out on this issue because they know it's going to polarize people. And so I, I think that that's really amazing what you said, because that fear to it should actually be the trigger that gets you to act when you're afraid to do something. Oftentimes it's because like you said, it's coming from God, it's coming from your heart. It's coming from your soul, wherever you wanna say, it's coming from, it's coming from that place. And it's in that place that you grow it's through that discomfort. So I just, I love that you said that, and I think people will, will really benefit from that.
Speaker 2 00:34:33 Yeah. And, and you, I think you have a very wise reflection and just a, a metaphor to hopefully capture some of the truth that you said, cuz it was so brilliant. Um, you mentioned how fear it it's always there and, and you keep experiencing it. But because humans are so brilliant, our physiology and our psychology acclimate. So that, that what used to be like a man, 10 pounds of fear, it felt like I was gonna crumble in it is still 10 pounds, but now you've gotten stronger. So you don't even notice it. It's just like working out. You know, when you start working out, you probably can't even bench press a hundred pounds, but you acclimate and, and now after you've been working out for five years, you're bench pressing 250 pounds. So you go back that a hundred pounds of fear. Oh dude, like it, it's still the same, a hundred pounds of fear, but guess who is stronger, you are.
Speaker 2 00:35:34 And guess what? Now you're not working on just 250 pounds bench press. You're trying to work up to 275 pounds, which is you growing. That's make you making more impact in life because your tolerance for fear, your strength to encounter new levels of fear gets greater and greater and greater. And that a hundred pounds of fear. Like I remember when I was in my early twenties, I started doing public speaking and, but I fooled myself. I thought it wasn't supposed to be scary. So it was very scary to me, but I didn't give myself permission to like be afraid and process it. So it probably held me back. So I was acting like I wasn't scared, even though I was really fucking scared. <laugh> even behind closed doors with my girlfriend at the time, I was like, oh yeah, this is not problem. Like, dude, it is great.
Speaker 2 00:36:25 But if I would've given myself permission to say like, dude, this is scary and I'm doing it anyway. That's awesome. I probably could have made progress faster, but now I look back like getting in front of a group of people when I was in my early twenties to do some kind of talk. I would say that, that let's say that was a hundred pounds of fear. Like, dude, I can only lift 90 pounds of fear right now. And I'm trying to lift a hundred. This is overwhelming. But now when I get in front of a group of people, cuz I've been lifting the public speaking fear weight for so long, it's still a hundred pounds of fear. But my max is 500 pounds of fear. So I, I, it doesn't even register even though it's still there because I've gotten stronger now I'm not trying to make myself look like dude at JPS is like the best example. No, it's just like, I have so many other examples in my life where I'm still working on combating fear where I'm overwhelmed by it. But that's just an example that I think everybody can relate to in your own version of, of how you go through a fear and you keep going. And then before too long, you're so fucking strong that you it's just like a fly on your back, like huh. A hundred pounds of fear. Like yeah, whatever. Let, let me do the thing. That's 800 pounds of fear.
Speaker 1 00:37:48 Now, before we go any further, I want to take just a brief moment to talk about ancestral fuel ancestral fuel by ancient strength is the ultra premium ancestral bone broth based protein powder that I take every single day. Not only do I take it, I invented it over the last two and a half years. I have been developing this formula of only six simple ingredients, grass fed and pasturized beef, protein, beef, bone broth, protein and egg, white protein mixed with an incredible real whole food flavoring blend of cocoa powder, Himalaya and C salt and monk fruit. I suffered from severe digestive illness. As you heard, if you've listened to episode zero or the trailer for this show, and for many years I could not digest anything. It wasn't until I found ancestral nutrition that my life changed. And I went on a strict diet of bone broth stewed me in egg whites.
Speaker 1 00:38:46 During that process, when I began to lift weights and actually exercise and increase my protein intake, I found that I could not find a protein powder that ticked all the boxes that I needed ticked. It had to be quality, the highest quality available. It had to be clean and free from any additives, emulsifiers or additional ingredients. I could not find that product. Of course, by the way, it also had to be absolutely damaged, delicious, and I could not find that product. And so I spent the last two and a half years developing it and that product is ancestral fuel. You can check it [email protected]
or you can look us up and learn more at ancient strength on Instagram. I encourage you just to go to fuel your evolution.com and look at ancestral fuel. If you drink protein powder, I urge you to at least consider giving ancestral fuel a try.
Speaker 1 00:39:35 We have free shipping for any orders over a hundred dollars and an amazing money back guarantee where if you do not like the product, you do not have to send it back. We'll simply send you a full refund and you can keep the product pretty cool back to the show. And fear seems to me to be intimately connected to freedom because the more fear that you're willing to, uh, withstand or face the freer that you become. And, and that's, I think ultimately what, what all of us want right, is to be free being ourselves. And I think that when you are yourself, that's when you actually create the life that is truly going to not just fulfill you, but be aligned with that greater purpose, that mission that people are looking for. It's almost like that mission is right on the other side of fear.
Speaker 1 00:40:25 And I think it's a, it's a beautiful metaphor because for you, when you changed your public narrative in 2020, and you went from, you know, much more easy going with your satire and your comedy to a subject matter, that was far more difficult to talk about and more polarizing. I imagine that that probably scared you. And I know from talking to you, you lost, uh, sponsors. Obviously you've had to have, you know, not so pleasant conversations with family and friends along the way. What, what advice would you give to somebody who wants to speak their mind more freely, but who feels afraid because of that fear of judgment or worse yet for fear of retribution or some sort of unintended consequence for speaking out, can you kinda walk us through like what it was like for you to switch your narrative and navigate those? I mean, admittedly, very treacherous waters. Yeah. I'll, I'll, I'll give
Speaker 2 00:41:32 You you a formula that I think can apply to anybody that anybody can use. But first, uh, the, the backstory to answer the question of my journey, changing basically publicly what I stand for my narrative, which is freedom, um, you know, leaving the, the comfort zone of doing kind of easy going satire on like this sure. Head videos. Yeah. <laugh> so, but yeah, at the time spring of 2020, I start to realize out the pandemic, it's not about a virus and I can see where this is going. And when you saw where it was going, every nuance of it, then the public narrative was like, that's a conspiracy, that's a conspiracy, you're a conspiracy theorist. You're a nut job. Right. So was there, there was even that level of fear, like dude, people are gonna see me as a nut job, conspiracy theorist, like all this smear campaigns, like dude, I'll have to encounter that.
Speaker 2 00:42:31 And then there times might write an article on me. It's now that's a good thing, but then it would've been scary. And, and then also like, there was the fear of, well, dude, if I keep, you know, I, I feel this truth. I want to share. I wanna share my truth of calling out lies and hypocrisy, uh, that I see cuz I want to help people. You can't be free if you don't see the jail that you're engaged in. But the one of the other fears was I, I can lose my audience like freedom. All of a sudden is a political issue for some reason. So I can politically divide my audience. I'm I, you know, I've built up a really great audience and, and then, you know, but uh, they might leave me and uh, might have sponsors leave me and I might get de platformed off all social media. Then how will I feed my family? Fear, fear, fear, fear, lots of fear. At the time, if my max fear bench press was 300 pounds, this was like 301 pounds of fear. It was like this, this is a lot for me to handle. And then I kept doing it because I knew my purpose. And here's the formula.
Speaker 2 00:43:51 I, if you're looking to break outta your comfort zone, uh, whether it's what's going on in the world or your comfort zone of anything, fitness, health career, or just speaking your mind, what's going on in the world, you have, here's a formula. You have to attach a purpose to it going through discomfort that has purpose fucking warrior. And the purpose is what activates the warrior. But going through discomfort, that's meaningless that seemingly doesn't have a purpose to it. That's literally insane. Like why are you gonna do that? So, you know, mark, like if, if whatever, if you were to a national park with your beautiful family and your kids are playing over by the tree and all of a sudden you spot a bear close to your, would you, without a doubt run into harm's way, risk your life to save your children.
Speaker 1 00:44:56 Yeah. I mean, it's not even, it's not even a question, right? Like it wouldn't, it actually wouldn't even register as a thought. It would be more of like a bodily reaction. I wouldn't even take the time to think about it.
Speaker 2 00:45:07 <laugh> a hundred percent because there is a hundred Watts of purpose. There is maximum purpose to that. But if you saw you're in a national park, your kids are cool. They're back in the cabin. There's a grizzly bear over the trees. Would you run over towards the grizzly bear?
Speaker 1 00:45:27 Unlikely.
Speaker 2 00:45:28 Yeah, because there's no purpose to it. So when you're looking at having the uncomfortable conversations, breaking outta your comfort zone, I think the greatest going into the fear, the greatest gift we can give ourselves is to define what the fuck is the purpose of this, you know,
Speaker 1 00:45:45 Sharing of even individual interactions. You just said like even a conversation
Speaker 2 00:45:49 Hundred percent, it's not just global. Like here's my mission in life. Here's the purpose of that. Yeah. Know that too. Right. But even an individual action. Like if you, I love that. Like I know it's not really an issue anymore, but going into grocery store, not wearing a mask. Yeah. That that's scary. Or me going back to my airport example, going through, without a mask, I knew my purpose. My purpose is to stand for freedom and to be freedom. So that purpose gave me good reason to go through the discomfort and like working out, dude, I, my workouts recently, I've been killing myself so much discomfort because I've got a purpose to it. I love to be fit. I love to have great energy. But like if you looked at the level of discomfort, you feel in a workout and you could be hooked up to a machine, feel that same level of discomfort, but you don't get the fitness and health benefits to it. There's no purpose to that. Nobody in their right mind is gonna say, yeah. And hook me up to that machine. Let me feel that. So for me, it's all about purpose. We gotta attach that to the thing our heart is calling us to do
Speaker 1 00:47:09 Love that I wanna circle back to, to purpose. That's I think really important because you talked about the example of like not wearing a mask in a store, for example, and how that's standing for freedom. Right. And I know for a fact, because I've had this conversation, that there are a lot of people that will argue well, who gives this shit, you're not really accomplishing anything. There's not much of a purpose to do it. It's just scaring and pissing people off. Like, why can't you just like, you know, do, do what everybody else is doing and making make it easier because you're not actually affecting change positively. And maybe it's a very, very small, tiny, tiny, tiny effect that not going to the store one time wearing a mask has, but there is a chance. It, it rubs off on one human being in one small way.
Speaker 1 00:47:52 One of those 11,000 interactions that they need, like we talked about earlier, that results in them waking up to the bullshit of, of modern society. But I feel like a lot of people don't feel rooted enough in any kind of purpose. And, and, and as far as I can tell, a lot of that has to do with losing faith in any kind of greater purpose or meaning in life. And a lot of people have replaced that by making themselves their own God and instead just flowing through life, the path of, of least resistance. Now, obviously, as you know, I've been through a very interesting faith journey myself that still has me moving around in circles, but I'm, I'm curious, how does like faith in something greater than yourself or faith in God? How does that channel into your purpose and how do you think people can discover their purpose?
Speaker 2 00:48:46 Yeah. You know, I, I think faith in God, uh, higher plan call it something that works for you. You know, if someone has like a really negative religious upbringing, God might be the word. It might not be their word. It works for me. So it might be higher plan. It might be soul directive. It might be life mission. But you, in other words, you realize your purpose comes from a source greater than yourself, or at the very least you realize your purpose serves something greater than yourself. And for me, that's so important because you, you look at the, kind of the, the quote unquote purpose of life that the matrix feeds you. We know it's a path of inherent purposelessness, diss, dissatisfaction, and no fulfillment where we, we kind of like inherently get from society. Yeah. The purpose of life is to, um, you know, uh, get a good education, uh, get a job, get in debt and then, uh, pay taxes and, uh, drink on the weekends and, uh, bitch about work.
Speaker 2 00:50:10 And, uh, then when you die, if you have any money left, give that back a taxes that that's not fulfilling, but if you don't, if you don't get in touch with a purpose greater than yourself, that purposelessness becomes your purpose. And, and that's not compelling that, that it just isn't compelling. So how do you find your purpose? I think the key word is, uh, isn't find, but finding, searching. So the purpose of life isn't to find your purpose. I think the purpose of life is to always be on track to the best purpose, you know, in the moment. And, and like when I was 23, you know, when I was like 20, I connected to purpose for the first time, but guess what? That, ain't my purpose anymore. That got me cool. Like I, I went through this doorway and then that doorway led me down a hallway that lasted 10 years.
Speaker 2 00:51:18 And then there was another doorway of an even greater purpose, but I had to go through the first doorway first and walk down that hallway for 10 years. It was great. I was on purpose. And then there's a greater purpose. So knowing that purpose, I think it's a, it's really a verb. It, it's not a destination, it's a journey. And, uh, I think a, a practical question that anybody can ask themselves is what is the greatest purpose for my life that I'm aware of in this moment? It might be shit. I'm in a park. I see some trash on the ground. My purpose is to help clean up the earth. I mean, even if it's something that small, cool, I'm gonna pick up the trash right now. And then in a half hour, I have to redefine what's the greatest purpose I can have. Um, I, is it holding a door open for someone going into a coffee shop?
Speaker 2 00:52:16 Um, you know, when my purpose, when I was 20, it's like, yeah, I'm my purpose is to coach people to be fitter and healthier. Cool. So don't be fooled into judging the greatest purpose that you can be aware of in this moment. Don't be fooled into thinking, well, that's, that's not, you know, picking up trash in this park, I'm in like I'm purposeless, but I can find purpose in that. Don't be fooled into thinking, well, that's not some kind of grand scheme. Well, I, I don't even know how to make a career out of that. We have to start with the first step, the, the fucking trash, a hundred percent. It, you know, you're a purpose that might register to you in like a big way that meets your expectations of what a purpose is supposed to be. That purpose might not be found until your 9037th step, which you will never get to. If you don't take this first small step that sometimes our minds judge to be inadequate or it doesn't meet my expectation of a purpose. So what's the greatest purpose for my life that I'm aware of in this moment.
Speaker 1 00:53:29 I cannot tell you how much I resonate with that. And, and on a personal level, I, I, I have struggled a lot with this particular topic because with my upbringing, my purpose was determined for me. I was, my purpose was to be one of Jehovah's witnesses. And there's a very, very clear path set in front of you. And you either walk that path or you're not walking that path. There's like, it's a, it's not a spectrum. It's like one or the other, like a light switch. And, and I think for me leaving that kind of, uh, like Matic thinking behind and looking at life more like a spectrum has left this like void for me, because I have always been searching for my purpose because I had a purpose that was taken from me and what you are saying and what I love and, and definitely resonates with my life's experience.
Speaker 1 00:54:22 And I'm sure everybody listening can resonate with this as well. Is that like, just pick something that you can do that is bigger than you right now, even if it's just picking up trash and just do that thing when I was starting this podcast, I dunno if you know this, but I have had this idea for this podcast for three years. The, the first time I talked about it with other people was literally around this time of the year in 2019. And I, and just now I'm starting the podcast. And one of the major reasons for that was actually because I wasn't a hundred percent sure what I wanted to talk about. I wasn't a hundred percent sure what the purpose of the show was going to be. And frankly, we were just talking about it before we got on air. I still don't a hundred percent know exactly where this rabbit hole is going to lead.
Speaker 1 00:55:10 I just know that it's time for me to do something. And that first step is always the hardest and obviously has the most fear, but I just love what you said about, about purpose, how it's a verb and how it's something that you continue to rediscover, and that you go through these doors and you find a deeper and deeper and deeper purpose. And frankly, 20 years from now, I doubt what you or I are doing with our life is probably gonna look all that similar to what we're doing now. But like I always say, life makes sense when you look at it in reverse and those dots will connect us to where we're ultimately supposed to go. And that's, I think a really amazing point for everybody listening. Do you have anything else that you wanted to add on that particular topic? Cuz that's just a really great subject.
Speaker 2 00:55:53 Just that I love the two words you said when it comes to purpose right now, the best way to not find your purpose is to look for it in the future. Like what's gonna be my purpose. What should be my purpose? What could I do that takes us into the future, but we're not there. Um, one of Eckhart's books, he always talks about your purposes found in the present moment. So you brought us right there. What's the greatest purpose I'm aware of right now. Now that might be pick up trash in front of me, hold the door open for this person, be kind to this person, pick my child up and love him. Or it might be an idea you have in your mind right now, but it's something happening right now in your physical emotion or mental reality. And if you're not looking for your purpose in the present, you're looking in a place where your purpose isn't. So that's the best recipe to not find your purpose.
Speaker 1 00:56:54 I love that. That is so good. Your purpose is found in the present moment. I've actually read that book and completely forgot that line. I think it just hit me in a way that I've never really had it hit me before. And it's so fucking true because it's not just that the purpose is what you can do right now, but in my experience, it's also when you do that right now thing sort of like along the lines of law of attraction, not that I necessarily subscribe to all of those tenants, but there's definitely truth in there when you do that thing, picking up the trash, hanging out with your kid, whatever it is, that little moment actually is the bridge to the next moment. And if you stay present and you continue to find your purpose, if you're, if you're doing it from the heart, those little moments in my experience and in the experience of everybody I've ever talked to it's those little moments strung together that take you to this bigger picture reality that you maybe never would've dreamt of. Had you not taken those little steps.
Speaker 2 00:57:56 Amen brother. Hell yeah. And now we're, we're at the point where we're just agreeing with each other. Yeah. Feels beautiful. It's great.
Speaker 1 00:58:05 <laugh> and I'm sure all,
Speaker 2 00:58:07 I agree with what you just said
Speaker 1 00:58:09 And, and I agree even more. What about you? I love
Speaker 2 00:58:13 That. We agree with each other. <laugh> but fuck, I, I love how you phrase that, man. It's so powerful
Speaker 1 00:58:19 On, on the same topic of like purpose and discovering who you are. I remember the very first time that I was exposed to you was I wanna say like early, uh, it might have been like either late 2018 or early 2019, I was taking a walk. And the, the first personal development book that I had ever read was how Elrod's miracle morning. And it had affected me profoundly because I realized like, wow, how you start your day, determines your day. And that was just a concept for me that did back in 2016, when I first read the book was very unfamiliar to me, it was like a totally new idea. Obviously it's like obvious now, but back then it blew my mind. And so I used to listen to his podcast. And I remember listening to the episode that you did with him. And you talked about your upbringing and you talked about the transition that you made from being a serious life coach to being a comedian.
Speaker 1 00:59:10 And, and I loved what you talked about and kind of how that transition happened. Naturally. It was just you allowing the doors to open one at a time and walking through them and then taking that wherever it would lead you. And I think that that ties in really well to what we were just talking about. And of course, if you dunno what I'm talking about, listen, go listen to how Elrod's podcast. I don't know the name of it, but go find the episode he did with JP. It's an amazing interview, really, really insightful stuff. But from that episode, I went and watched your Ted talk, which I, I believe was called say yes to your weirdness or something. I think so. Yeah. Something along those lines. And again, look that up, you guys, and, and watched it, if you haven't, it's an incredible talk, but I actually have some quotes that I wanna read to you.
Speaker 1 00:59:51 And that was five years ago. Right. And I'm curious if you still think the same or what you might say to kind of add some depth to these thoughts. You said that the most pervasive disease in our world today is being normal. And then you said, I think being normal is caused by a fear based mindset of self rejection. And if I was pretending to know the purpose of life, I think it would have a lot to do with you living your life, actually giving yourself permission to be the miracle that you are. And you went on to talk about how, when people inspire you, it's typically because they are weird in some way, they are unique and different, and they do things in a way that other people don't. So my question for you is while people are on this path of discovering their purpose moment by moment, what can they do to continue to further open their heart and their mind to that naked, raw weirdness that's underneath that they can begin to honor.
Speaker 2 01:00:59 I, I love the question. So I think what people can do to, as they're expanding, opening their mind and hard to experience the raw awareness that they are, um, there's a mindset shift. That for me is very helpful. And it's, even though it's a mindset shift, I think it's also very practical. What we can do is understand what we think the expectations are that we are supposed to be like, who do I think I am? I'm not talking about who do my parents think I should be? Or no. It's like, who do I think I should be? And who do I think I am. We have to know who that is. We, we have to know what we think we're supposed to be. We even have to know who we think we are and then realize that's false because who we really are, is a process of discovery.
Speaker 2 01:01:57 It's, it's, uh, it it's something where if we're latched on to staying married, to being who we think we are, I'm gonna say you're gonna stay small. But if we know who we think we are, then we have a reference point and we give ourselves more permission to allow who we really are to unfold and unfold and unfold. Because when the mistake we can make is when we start to unfold ourselves, as we grow. And it's out of alignment with who we think we are, we can try to paralyze our growth and reign ourselves back in to be in this tight container of who I think I am. But if we realize, uh, as we start to deviate from who we think we are, that's not a bad thing. We're not making a mistake. We're doing a great thing. So knowing who we think we are, and then being open to experiencing who we really are and discovering it, is it, it, it's a mindset shift that it's been monumental to me.
Speaker 2 01:03:12 I didn't think I was supposed to be a comedian, uh, at a career level. I who I am. I'm a health coach. I'm serious. I'm, you know, I'm very logical too. And that was great that I, I thought that's who I was. And, and I was for a while, but guess what? The, the tree looks different when it's 40 years old versus a seedling. But if the tree said like, oh, the, the shape I am as a seedling, this is who I am and who I'm supposed to be. I'm supposed to be this because it's who I think I am then. I mean, could you imagine if the tree was so dumb that it tried to keep itself small? Like, no, I, my branches are too wide. That, that dude that's weird. That's weird. Cuz like I'm supposed to be this little thing. Trees aren't that dumb people are that dumb, but it, the dumbness doesn't come from malice. It comes from our own innocence. So, uh, I, that's why I'm a big fan of realizing and it takes humbleness who I am is not who I think I am, by the way. That's scary. Gotta be willing to go through fear. If I'm not who I think I am, then it's scary because I don't know who I really am, but that opens the space for allowing and discovery and an expansion
Speaker 1 01:04:37 AP. I have nothing to add to that. I think that is where we will end our show for today because you hit the nail on the head. With that point, it ties back to fear of judgment and of retribution and uncovering who we are actively that active purpose in the moment. And ultimately allowing ourselves to let go of who we think we are to find out over time, who we were meant to be and who we've probably been all along. So before we jump off, where can the two people that are listening, who don't already wear your t-shirts everywhere they go, where can they find you what's currently going on in your world? Obviously I, I don't wanna forget to mention this. JP was, you were just recently on Tucker Carlson's daytime show on Fox nation. I just watched the segment earlier this week. It was phenomenal. I thought you were great in particular. I thought your hair looked really, really great, which is always, uh, always a good thing. And it was a fun conversation. Tucker seems to be like a great guy. So if you haven't watched that already, I think you can get a trial to Fox nation if you don't already have it so that you can go watch that. But other than that, tell everybody what's going on in your world and where they can find you.
Speaker 2 01:05:57 Yeah. You know, the, the hub where you can connect with everything I do is my website awaken with jp.com. Um, and you know, I've got a bunch of fun stuff going on, releasing multiple videos every week. I also just started a new YouTube channel called reacts. It's where you can watch viral videos with me, where I call out the lies in corruption of tyrants. I call out the woke BS absurdities in our culture. And also I highlight the amazing work of other freedom fighters. So, um, it would mean the world to me, if you subscribe to that new YouTube channel of mine, JP reacts, but all of that, all my touring, all this stuff can be [email protected]
. And I would be remiss if I didn't say one of the things I have going on is being connected to you, mark and ancient strength. I just, I love being a part of ancient strength and what the company stands for and what the company provides to people to help, help make people healthier and more vibrant, which by the way, if you're not healthier and vibrant, the amount of energy you have to fuel your purpose, it's just not as abundant as what it could be.
Speaker 1 01:07:11 Well, thank you for the plug. I appreciate that. Uh, very, very grateful, not just to have you as a partner and agent strength, but also to have you on the show today. I think that I've listened to a number of your interviews. And I think this is a really, really fun one. I think there's some, some great takeaways that people can use to become the real MC in their life. So JP it's always, always, always, always a pleasure to be with you, my friend, and until next time, cheers real. Wouldn't an incredible conversation. Wasn't it JPS an amazing guy and a wonderful example of how pursuing your dreams can help you unplug from the matrix. So let's talk action items this week. I want you to start working on one passion driven project that you don't think will pan out. When JP started making comedy driven videos over 10 years ago, he thought it would ruin his career.
Speaker 1 01:08:09 And he certainly didn't think that it would become his career. Is there something in your life that is purely passion driven that you don't prioritize because it doesn't make money or because you quote don't have the time I urge you this week to start spending 30 minutes a day, working on a project that you expect would take at least three to five years to begin turning a profit stop. What should you stop doing this week? Well, this is a simple one. I want you to look at one area of your life, where you behave out of fear, whether it's wearing a mask when you don't want to not speaking your mind. When you think that you should look at those moments where you feel fear, and I want you to act despite the fear have courage, stand up tall and act. And lastly, consider, I want you to consider whether or not the things that you are told are truth or lie and apply JPS framework to diagnose.
Speaker 1 01:09:14 So with that out of the way, I wanna thank you from the bottom of my heart for listening to episode one of the real MC our chat with JP Sears, the next episode that's coming up, I strongly advise that you stick around and listen to episode two is all about the matrix, what it is in real life, how it has a grip on you and how you can begin the process of unplugging. I had a really good time recording this next episode, and I think you're going to love it. And most importantly, I think you're gonna get something out of it that you can apply in your life. So stick around for episode two of the real MC. And before I let you go, I wanna remind you to please, please, if you love this show, subscribe on apple, Spotify, Google we're available on all the podcast platforms. You can also go to mark kuda.com and sign up for my private weekly newsletter MC weekly, no, no spam, no fluff, no agenda. Just one email a week with my thoughts on purpose, prosperity and passion. And of course, if you're not watching on YouTube, check out my YouTube channel, just search mark Kuda or the real LMC on YouTube. And you'll find video versions of every episode of the show. That way you can hear my ugly voice and see my ugly face. That's it for today. Peace and thanks for joining the real LMC,
Speaker 3 01:10:36 The.