Hello athletes, welcome and thank you for tuning into the Coach Katie Danger Podcast recorded live from Omaha, Nebraska. I'm your host, Coach Katie Danger, U S army veteran, fitness coach and founder of Red H Nutrition. Here's a fact for you, 99% of us are not elite athletes. We're individuals from all backgrounds, juggling life priorities, including jobs, our families, their needs, and trying to find time to take care of ourselves every single week. When you tune in, I'll be discussing clear, concise and actionable strategies you can use to get the most from your fitness, nutrition, and mindset. So you can optimize your life without compromising your time. So athletes settle in and get comfortable. I'm here to educate, inspire, empower, and entertain you to help you enjoy the unique fitness journey that you are on.
(00:52): Hey athletes, what is up? It is coach Katie danger, and I'm coming in live with you today on episode number 76 of the coach, Katie and your podcast. And this episode, if you were intrigued and clicked on it, the episode
(01:05): Title probably purchased yours up a little bit. You're probably very curious because it is called Olympic swimmer. Ryan Murphy is a sellout. Yes. I believe that man is a sellout and I will get into some detail as to why. And then other Olympic athletes who I believe are sellouts and basically selling out on values that actually matter for money. So we'll dive into that. But before I elaborate on those opinions and feelings that I have about some of those Olympic athletes, we'll talk about some things that have been going on over here at
(01:34): Coach Katie danger, the HQ I got going on with my clients, and then some of the challenges that we have going on as well. We have the burpee challenge going on in August and so far, everybody's loving it. I mean, maybe they're not loving the actual burpees themselves, but the comradery, the spirit, the competitiveness of, of trying to see how many burpees that you can get in two minutes, it's really actually quite exciting. And like all challenges. I'm taking part myself and I put a goal for this month. So for August here is the challenge specifically, we're doing two minutes of burpees every single day for the month of August. So from August 1st to August 31st, every single day, you do two minutes of burpees. As many as you can fit into two minutes, a full hundred and 20 seconds. Now the cool part is when we get done with the end of the month, you can look back at how many burpees you did, but if you do the math, if you do 31 days, times, two minutes, that's going to be over an hour of burpees that you've done over the entire month.
(02:27): And most of us haven't really ever spent that much time doing burpees as many burpees, is that in such a short amount of time. So it's pretty cool. My goal personally has been a thousand burpees. I wanted to hit a thousand burpees. So we're on day six today as I'm recording this as August 6th, 2021. So we're six days into it. I still have to get day six in, but I have done days one through five day one, I got 37 day, two 40 day, 3 42 day 4 43 and day five. I did 38. So I am well on track for my thousand. I needed to get at least 33 a day. So it of padded my stats. You know, if I don't have as good of a day, I've got a little bit of cushion there. But 1000 burpees for the month of August is my goal so far, it's going great.
(03:07): And I think everybody else in the group is also experiencing more success than they thought. I mean, when I first proposed this challenge, most people were like, dude, burpees for two minutes, Katie, can I do something else? Can you do anything else for two minutes besides burpees? And here's the deal guys with any of these challenges, you can always, always do whatever you want to do. I mean, like I can't force you to do anything. I mean, if you paid me, I can't force you to do anything. You do what you want to do at the end of the day. The only reason I chose burpees is one. Usually they're not the most enter. Very many people, really love burpees, like deep down in their soul. Think about burpees every day and like really love them. Not many people do. There are some, we call them crazy, but there are some burpees for two minutes.
(03:48): Like you can move your body for two minutes in a functional way, get out of the ground. You can get up off the ground. So for two minutes, and I think a lot of people are really, really surprising themselves. So if you aren't in on it yet, and you're listening to this podcast, all you got to do is get into my coaching group. You'll get an invite to the two minute burpee challenge. You might even be able to search for it on Facebook and group. It's just two minute burpee challenge or, you know, send me email email@example.com. We'll get you in, doesn't matter if you start mid month or the last day of the month, just get in and have some fun with us. So that's the burpee challenge it's going really, really well. I've had a lot of good feedback for it and I'm looking forward to the rest of the month.
(04:22): And then we'll see what's on tap for September for our challenge, but I am not giving any secrets away quite yet. Has anybody been watching the Olympics? I pretty much have been spending all my days with the Olympic channel on NBC sports, NBC, like I've got YouTube TV, so I've got my channels set up. I've got or different channels and they're playing Olympics all the time. And since, because they're in Tokyo, most of them, the good stuff is happening overnight or very, very late into the evening or even into the next day. Right? So like 11, 11:00 PM, two in the morning. So I'm not catching a lot of stuff live, but I'm catching some stuff. And I have got to tell you about race walking. Okay. So race walking. Yeah, basically speed walking. It's like mall walking, right? If you've ever been into a mall and you've seen a couple of middle-aged women, or even middle-aged men walking very, very fast.
(05:09): This is basically what race blocking is. And it is a trip. So Sammy and I were out, we were getting some burgers and beer. We love to do that on Thursdays. And it just so happens that race walking was going on live in this particular event. So they've got two different ones that they got a 20 kilometer and a 50 kilometer. Now 0.6, two miles is one kilometer. It's hard for me to do the math in my head, but the 50 kilometer, I looked it up, it's almost 32 miles, almost 32 miles that they're doing. And the way they move their bodies to not run. It's absolutely. It's just crazy. I laughed at it personally. I just don't think it's a sport. In fact, I, when I Googled it, I was trying to figure out like, how is this different than running? Like, why don't they just run?
(05:48): So when you're running, there is a point where you may not have any contact on the ground, right? Like the, your, your hind foot is up in the air and your front foot is up in the air. Well, in race walking, you always have to have at least one point of contact at all times. So all the moments throughout the race, you have to have at least one foot on the ground, you can't run. You can't really like lean forward and propel yourself. They are using their arms and put the way their hips move. Here's what I think of it. And I think of it as some elegant ones and walking into a room and she's really swaying her hips back, back and forth. And you know, usually women, when we move our hips, it catches the attention of our male counterparts. And it's just something that looks exquisite.
(06:30): Women's hips are generally wider than most men. So there's just that beauty to it. But when I was watching these dudes race walk and the way they move their hips, it just looks silly. It looks unfunctional, it kind of looks like it would hurt, especially over the course of almost 32 miles. But before I digress, I wanted to say I was laughing at it. And so was everybody at the bar. So this was playing prime time, 5:00 PM. I am at a bar and everybody, I mean, everybody's in there peanut gallery, right? Like I was like, what is going on here? What is this sport like? Can we turn it to something else? Can we turn cartoons? Like, what are we watching right now? Well, a few years ago, I don't know if it was in Rio or if it was Athens or, you know, whatever other summer Olympics, it was years past.
(07:09): But Bob Costas, when he was doing the commentary on it, he made a funny, and it went over well with most people, but we're not fans of Raceway. He said that it's basically a rule full of people who are trying to whisper the loudest, whisper the loudest. That's what race walking is. People who are trying to whisper the loudest. Right. It's so silly. Like, why would you do it? I don't know why these people don't just run because I watched them. And there is significant impact on the hips. You know, they have to still move their bodies. So I'm wondering like, and why would you choose race walking versus just running? I mean, I know some people who run really, really slow, or if you get to the end of a marathon and I ran a half marathon before and I was running real slow by the end, but I was still running.
(07:50): Like I was still trying to, you know, break at the ankles, move forward at the hips, swing my arms against some sort of momentum. If you haven't seen this, or if you don't know what I'm talking about, just Google race walking. It blows my mind that this is an Olympics. However, I will tell you, apparently the 50 kilometer race, the 20 Tokyo Olympics was the last time we'll see us. So we're only going to see 20 kilometers going forward. I don't know why this I'd get 50 kilometers. I'm not sure I have it to begin with once again, my opinion. But if you got some thoughts, race walking, I would love, love, love to hear what they are, or if you've ever participated in this sport or know more about it. Send me an email. Katie@Coachkatieninja.Com. I just want to have a conversation with someone about this race walking.
(08:26): Cause it's true. So ridiculous. I just thought it was so ridiculous and it is probably the most derided sport in terms of not just not being a real thing. Okay. But that's what I noticed. I actually saw the race walking sport. I don't want to talk about race walking this whole time, but my God, it's just so interesting. I woke up, I was, I don't remember if it was Beijing and oh eight. It might've been, I'm trying to go back to, they also could have been Athens and ocean for this one. I was in college. I was at home and was sleeping on my parents' couch and it must have fell asleep in the middle of night, on the couch watching the Olympics. And I woke up and I woke up to race walking on and it was, I thought I was drunk. You mean, like I thought I was in a dream.
(09:06): I'd be like, what is going on on the TV, whatever. And then I fell back asleep. I woke up the next morning and it was like, what the hell did I see last night? W what were they doing? Were they speed walking? Like, I know they weren't running. I called it speed walking. Apparently he's walking, but it was just, it's actually a real sport. It is real. I'm gonna leave even at that, because I could probably have a whole podcast on how silly race walking looks. But the incidence of injury is not any more or any less than atypical runner, at least according to what information I was able to Google. Cause I thought, you know, maybe they're having more injuries in their hips, their knees. I don't know. It just doesn't look functional efficient. We'll leave it at that. But some of the other sports, oh God, I just, I love watching the Olympics.
(09:45): I really do. And I'm going to make a segue here in a little bit, but other sports I've really thoroughly enjoyed watching volleyball, always great to watch sand volleyball. Great. And let's talk about men's volleyball. I would be definitely afraid to be on the other end of a spike from a man in volleyball, whether it's beach volleyball or, you know, regular five-person volleyball, they spiked those volleyballs so hard. I feel like it would crush me into the next century. Like I wouldn't even be able to stand up. I would just like cower and duck and put my hands over my face and be like, mommy, please it's helped me because it just, the way the men attack the volleyball, it's brutal. It is absolutely brutal and devastating. And I know the chicks. I know that they've got some power behind them too. And I wouldn't be able to hang with them either, but I don't think I would die.
(10:28): I don't think I would die if I got hit by one of the volleyballs that a man spiked, I would probably die because it looks like it would hurt like hell so, wow. Okay. I learned that. And then I also was watching the gold medal match of rugby. I can't remember who Fiji was playing, but Fiji is apparently a real powerhouse and rugby. I did not know that. I thought American football was brutal with the pads in the helmets, but my God, have you ever watched a rugby match on the Olympic level? Those men are built like brick houses. Like they're traps. They're traps go up to like, if you happen to be watching this live while I'm doing this, like I've got my traps, right. I swear to God, their traps are like, as tall as my head, like their tracks, just go into the ceiling.
(11:06): It's just incredible. These men are just, they're huge and it's brutal. And they hit each other at full speed without pads on and they just get up and they dust themselves off, like, okay, whatever, you know, time for the scrummer or whatever they call it. When they get in the group and they fight over the rugby football, rugby, wild. Like I watched that and I was just so impressed because it just looks brutal and a hundred meter hurdles. Holy crap, watching that woman from Puerto Rico, that was incredible. Like the way their bodies move. It's just so fascinating watching athletes, Olympics, because as an athlete myself, I like to believe that I can move fairly efficiently. I'm fairly functional. I know I'm not on Olympic level in any sport, but nonetheless seeing people do it in such a way that makes it look effortless. I mean, it shows you that the ceiling is so high.
(11:50): It shows you what the human body is capable of at the same time makes you look at yourself and go, wow. I thought my nine minute mile was okay. You know? So the Olympics are great. I absolutely love watching them. It's a great when they're on the two weeks goes by so fast. So it's unfortunate that we're coming to an end here, but we do have some good stuff. We've got the women's gold medal basketball match coming up. We got the men's gold metal basketball match coming up. So go team USA. Let's see if we can pat our stats a little bit more and get some gold medals and really end the Olympics on a high note. So now that we're talking about the Olympics, this is going to be a great segue into what the title of this podcast is all about. And it's Ryan Murphy.
(12:26): The Olympic swimmer is a solo, but he's not the only one. He's got some company with him specifically. I'm going to be talking about Lori Hernandez. She is an American gymnast, Emma McCune. She is an Australian swimmer. She did very, very well this year in Tokyo. I believe she got seven gold medals, seven total metals, but she was rivaling. I know she was riling Phelps in terms of all time list for single game lane. So very accomplished swimmer. Now I want to preface and say, I am not questioning any of these athletes, athletic abilities, not for a second. I am not in any position to compare myself. I am not an Olympic swimmer. I'm not an Olympic gymnast. So their athletic achievements are nothing that I'm going to touch here. What I'm getting at is with this sell-out business is the values and the pedestal that we place athletes on. And we don't ask better questions and we don't hold them to higher standards when it comes to who's splitting the bill, like, what are they saying? And why are they saying it? Let me be more specific. Okay.
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(14:19): And it was the Ryan Murphy commercial that really just grind my gears so hard. So there is an a migraine medication, I believe it's called [inaudible]. I'm Googling it as we speak here. Yeah. [inaudible] so [inaudible] is a medication for people who suffer from extreme migraines, like debilitating migraines. I've never taken this medication. I do not have migraines. That is not the point of this. This is getting at the point of Ryan Murphy is a spokesperson for this. He's in a commercial. He's doing his swimming. He's like, I'm Ryan Murphy. I'm an Olympic swimmer. I do backstroke real awesome. What a bunch of metals initially like, oh, okay. I didn't know. Ryan Murphy suffered from migraines, but here, you know, I'll, I'll listen to it. I mean, you really have a choice. You're watching the Olympics and it does bother me that people big pharma in general me off. I, I do not remember the episode that I talked about it, but the podcast title is big. Pharma is a big problem.
(15:11): And it's a big problem because they had their money in everything. Their money is in the FDA, their money's in the government. I mean, right now, if you're disappointed in the United States government, no matter what side of the room, you're on red, blue purple, somewhere between whatever independent, if you are upset with American politics, if you start diving into big pharma and what they're doing to our world and how their money is playing a part in your healthcare and your ability to access healthcare initiative, fire you the hell up because it fires me up. If you can't tell, so go back, listen to my podcast. Big pharma is a big problem. Then you will realize why I am so upset about some of these Olympic athletes and who they're standing behind and who they're taking money from Ryan Murphy in particular. Okay. So Ryan Murphy, he's got migraines.
(15:56): I thought that because he's in this commercial and he states that he has migraines, that this is a medication he takes. I mean, that would make sense. Right? Okay. He's got migraines as a migraine medication. Okay. Maybe I can give him a pass because the medication has helped him. Oh no, you guys, oh, no. All he's doing easy swimming and he's doing all of his cool fancy tricks and his moves in the pool. And then it comes up at the bottom. You know, they always talk about all these disclaimers, like in Galilee helps with migraines, but it can also cause severe liver damage. And don't take, if you're under the age of 18 and don't take it. If it's a full moon and you know, all that silly stuff that there's always those disclaimers, but like on the screen, there's happy people and they're eating cotton candy and they're living their lives.
(16:35): And big pharma is just a joke. But Ryan Murphy, I cannot believe that you would put your face and your body and your talents in this video and then write it bottom, like midway through the commercial. It says, Ryan Murphy does not take this product. Ryan Murphy does not use them Galilee. So why are you in that commercial? If you have migraines and you're a commercial for migraine medication, why don't you take the medication? Is it because you don't believe in it? Is it because it doesn't work right? If y'all want to know, if I sit next to you on a plane, on a train and automobile or wherever else, I may see you. I'm going to ask you someday why you were in that commercial and why you don't take that medication. Was it for the money? Because I bet it was for the money. And I understand the other two, two athletes.
(17:14): I understand that the whole reason for this is because of money. It is because of money. And I understand that I am very clear. I love the band ever clear. And there is a quote in one of the songs where it's there. If you're pulling and you're talking about how money doesn't buy happiness, if you've never had the joy of a welfare Christmas, and I know that there are extremes and that might be going to the extreme, like, I don't want to be B Corp. I don't want anybody to be begging for food. But I also think taking money from big pharma is selling out. It's selling out on your values, especially if you don't take the product itself. So that shows me that you're a spokesperson. Who's got no backbone and no spine. And all you did is you just wanted a dollar bill handout.
(17:56): So Ryan Murphy, if you ever listen to this, or if anybody knows him and can ask him and get in touch with me, tell me why you were in that video. Was it because you'd be leaving him Galilee? Because if you do, why don't you take it? Why were they very, very clear in the fine print that Ryan Murphy does not take him galley? It's a question I would love to have answers. So at least for the time being, I think you're a sellout and I went to your Instagram page and I also called you a sellout and your Instagram page. I know I'll never hear from you and I'm probably already blocked from your account, but I would just love to know why you do those things. And then let's talk about Laurie Hernandez. So Laurie Hernandez is in a commercial for a type two diabetic medication Trulicity.
(18:31): And it's actually talking about her father. So she really loves her dad, duh, and her dad, I think has type two diabetes. Like I don't even know her dad doesn't talk through any of it. They just show very, very warm moments between the two that shows, obviously I'm so glad my dad's here. I don't want him to die. I want to take care of his diabetes. It never actually says if her father truly does have diabetes, but it does say at the bottom that her dad does not take Trulicity. So once again, why are you in these commercials? Do you have type two diabetes? Are you trying to manage it? Why would you be in these commercials? If you don't even use the product? I don't understand. I don't understand then probably the least significant culprit here, but I still got to say something cause it's just gross.
(19:13): Is Emma McCune from Australia. I mentioned before athletic achievements, you can't take them away from anybody. She is a fantastic world-class Olympic gold medalist swimmer. However, one of her large sponsors is Coca-Cola and Coca-Cola is like the Genesis for all the health, health and wellness issues we have in America right now, all of their money in Coca-Cola is put behind health initiatives that hide the fact that sugar and soda and all that is actually killing Americans. Most of the diseases in American space today are diseases of the lifestyle choices that we make. It's not because we have genetic conditions. Most, most, I say most. Look at the reasons that most people are dying every single year. You can find that information on any government website. It will tell you that the list of conditions are not genetic. They are lifestyle choice disorders, diabetes type, two heart disease.
(20:02): All of those things are due to our choices, the food we eat, the exercise we do, or we don't do. So I have a problem with somebody taking money from Coca-Cola and then going on their Instagram page and posting with a bunch of Coca-Cola products, specifically the sugary soda stuff. There is no way that that girl drinks, that stuff. There is no way that she uses power aide for her replenishment. After a swim. In fact, I watched her swim almost all of her racist. I never saw Powerade once. So I'm just saying, you got to be careful who you listen to. You gotta be careful who our idols are. It frustrates me because in America I'm going to speak from America. We're in this existential crisis. I mean, there are almost two sides to everything. Sometimes three, you know, it's one side against the other and almost every way, shape and form.
(20:47): You look at something and usually it's politically motivated, but sometimes it's just opinions, right? Like something's either right or it's wrong, black or white. And nobody wants to find any gray area in between. And I think the reason a lot of us are stressed nowadays. And the reason that there is so much a disconnect, the divide in America specifically is because we have lost our values. We have lost what we stand for. I am a incredibly principled value-driven person. When I say I'm going to do something, I will do it very, very careful as who I associate myself with the company. I keep the things that I say, the actions that I do, because actually speak louder than words. Actions, show who you are. If somebody says one thing, they say, I'm a good person. I'm a good person person. But then on the other side, they're doing things that are not becoming of what a good person is.
(21:35): For example, you can't say that you detest big pharma and then go and get getting a big pharma commercial and take their money. There's a disconnect. It doesn't work. This is a value based argument in America. And in the world, you need to, to demand more and expect more of the people that we're putting in positions of power. We need to demand more of the athletes that are influencing our younger generations that are supposed to motivate them and inspire us, their actions on the court, in the pool, on the track, they say one thing, okay? It says they're a great athlete, but that asks of their lives. Then being a great athlete. It doesn't mean that they're an upstanding person. It doesn't mean that when they get home and they go back to their daily life, the lives that they're doing, the things that would be associated with a respectful and respected human being, these things have to match.
(22:19): And when they don't match your sell out, that's just the plain and simple form is I see it. If you say one thing and you do another thing, or if you do one thing and say another thing, you are a sellout, hold yourself to a higher standard hold. Others do a higher standard. And I'm telling you over the course of some time, if we hold ourselves to a high standard and then hold others to a high standard and then pick and choose the people that we associate ourselves with this world will be a better place. Use have gone out the window. And people are saying things just for money. Money is driving the factor here and it is wrong. Okay? Money talks, money speaks. No money makes the world go round and money makes life a lot easier in some regard. But I personally will never take a dime from big pharma.
(23:01): I never sell my business to any big pharma associated business because I would rather be where I'm at. No, and just be comfortable than have a ton of money in a mansion. It was funded by that I don't even believe in. Okay. That is my story on the sellouts in the Olympics. That's my story and my feelings and my thoughts and my opinions on values in America today. And why I think we're really in a crisis that we're in. That's what I believe we have to be, be really careful of who we idolize and who we worship and who we follow, because why are they saying what they're saying? Is it being driven by money? Is it motivated by the dollar bills? Because if it is, you gotta dig deeper, you gotta dig deeper. You gotta be, I gotta ask better questions, ask better questions, get better answers and demand it.
(23:42): I know that I got a little fired up about this, but it really matters to me because this is why I started my own brand. This is why I started reddish nutrition, ready to attrition is my supplement brand. If you happen to just be joining me for the first episode, even though we're in episode 76, I started a supplemental nutrition brand. I saw that there were a lot of misconceptions about supplements and it was because it's been driven. A lot of the dialogue is still out there that there's a lot of snake oil and, and that stuff doesn't work and they're not studied. And you know, they're not validated or regulated by the FDA. And I made it my mission to share the good news about supplementations to bring in a brand that is rooted in money. I values the things that I believe in, of doing the right thing, saying the right thing and putting out a product that actually works.
(24:28): Okay. And here's what I mean that label on that bottle of the reddish nutrition bottle. That is me. That is essentially my name. It may as well just be called coach Katie dangerous brand. I call it reddish nutrition. I want to show that to anybody and go up to him and feel proud. I never want to like show somebody this product thing and feel gross about it and feel like I'm trying to spin something justice a certain way to make them believe me. I love my brand. I put every heart and soul and bit, and I have into my brand to make sure that these products work to make sure that there's safe to make sure that they're verified. If you've got any questions, you can always come to me and talk to me. I am okay with quality over quantity. You will never find this on Amazon.
(25:11): You will never find us in a big box store like Walmart or target. It will not happen. I will not sell out this brand for anything. And if it grows, it will grow because my grassroots, his values have fueled other people and they love love it. And they believe in it and they feel awesome taking it because they know that it's coming from my heart. So it, hopefully I've shown you that I am a true value based individual who will live what I say, I will breathe what I say and I will do what I say, and I will not ever be a two faced human being. So that's why I love my brand. And that's why I do what I do. And I hope that this podcast episode inspired you a little bit to dig deeper into the questions you ask and the idols and athletes that you follow, you know, and make sure that they are true to what their word is.
(25:55): And that they're not just saying what they're saying because somebody else is on the other side footing, but be very, very careful and learning about the people that you give your time to your time is very valuable. Nobody should get it unless earn it. So here's what I'm gonna leave you with athletes. If you haven't already check out my brand reddish nutrition, go to reddish nutrition.com. We're actually coming out with a few more products in a few days. I'm not going to spoil it. Okay? Yeah, I'll spoil it. So we've got a fish oil coming out here and probably two to three months, the immunity vitamin is out. Now it shipped today. I'm so excited. We'll have it in the warehouse next week. This is my love. This is my joy. And if you haven't tried, ready, use my code, coach, Katie danger, all one word and the discount code box.
(26:37): And you'll save 30% on your first order. If you've already used that code before I still got you, you can always use the code 20 podcast, two zero, and you get 20% off your order all the time. Every single order. That is my gift to you. A brand that matches the values of the person behind the scenes. I live what I say. I say what I live and I've got it tattooed on my arm. Actions speak louder than words. And I mean it every single day. And that's why I've been with you for 76 episodes now, because I believe in sharing the truth. And I know the truth is always from a perspective, from my life perspective. But I do spend a lot of time asking myself questions as well. I do. I try to be my own devil's advocate. I try to ask Sammy and my friends like, am I seeing things the wrong way? How could I see this differently? How could my perspective change? I believe in what I say. And if new information comes in, that would expand my perspective. I will listen and I want you to do the same. It will make your life a lot easier. You'll start seeing things line up in your life a lot better too.
(27:35): So athletes with that, I'll leave it. Go to reddishnutrition.Com, check out the entire line of supplemental products because they're designed to help everyday athletes. Like you get more, do more and be more from all of your athletic and fitness goals. You guys, I'm going to leave you with, enjoy the journey, trust the process and believing yourself and don't ever, ever, ever quit. The only way you will never get to where you want to go. The only way you will not reach your fitness goals is if you
(28:00): Quit. So enjoy the journey. Trust the process. Believe in yourself. Don't ever quit. You guys. This is coach Katie D. I love you. Thank You for joining me for episode number 76, and we will chat again next week. But for now over and out,
(28:13): This is ThePodcastFactory.com