Dec. 1, 2020

I'd Wax That

I'd Wax That

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May the laughter commence!! In this hilarious episode of Undebatable, we discuss how robots in Japan are helping to enforce COVID-19 safety measures. We also take a look at some new laws released by the U.S. Department of Justice in regards to the death penalty and discuss the ways in which people now can legally be executed. We also discuss tipping!! What is acceptable and what is not! Lastly we are joined by our friend and special guest Nicole Giansanti. She is the owner of: I'd Wax That. As a small business owner, Nicole provides insights on running a small business during a pandemic, as well as how listeners can help support small businesses in their community this holiday season.

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Transcript

Keith:

trivia time. What happens when you put for highly opinionated friends for microphones and breaking news and controversial topics in a blender? You get one hell of a podcast. This is undebatable A hysterical and thought provoking podcast that sees for friends from different backgrounds debate hot button issues that affect our modern world hot button issues. For quick witted hosts, if it's political news, pop culture news or weird news, we're talking about it. This is undebatable and here are your hosts Raylene Curtis, Steve and Bradford.

Steve:

Welcome Welcome. Welcome to the undebatable podcast. Welcome, guys. It is post Thanksgiving. Are you still eating leftovers? Did you avoid your family? How was your Thanksgiving?

Raylene:

Well, your leftovers need to have been gone by yesterday. Yesterday was a day to freeze them, throw them out or feed them to your dog seriously,

Steve:

because obviously turkey when I get home tonight,

Raylene:

or days, or days

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

in what form Are you eating your turkey though?

Steve:

Um, my mom had already cut it up for like Turkey potpie apparently, and then bummed it off on me. So I have a bunch of cubes, Turkey and a thing of gravy. So I'm going to warm up the one thing a cube Turkey and warm of the gravy and dip the turkey in the gravy. You'll probably be fine. But

Raylene:

probably four days is supposed to be like according to the Health Survey thing that you have to do and you do for food service four days. True.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Yeah. I'm so sick of chicken. Yeah, we had chicken we did. We had two African chickens in it was ridiculous. Because, you know, we have chicken three times a week, so why not on Thanksgiving? Why did you need two chickens? Because my dad says go find an eight pound chicken. And I'm like, okay, that's called a turkey. Right? I'm like, there is no 1000 He goes, we'll get to two small ones. And again, like the smallest ones we could find were like five pounds. So we have 10 pounds.

Steve:

That's why I was leaning to that because like your dad was the one who wanted the chicken. Right? Right. But he wants the chicken to be the same quantity as a turkey. Right? We can't have your cake and eat it too. Like you just got to you just got to go get the turkey.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Thank you.

Steve:

Right But you lost that argument. So the next year

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

you don't get that same food coma. It was so disappointing. You know like that nap you wanted to eat you don't get that with chicken. Right?

Curtis:

I didn't. I didn't get the food coma either. I was we didn't fried Turkey. I guess it apparently was too windy here. I had just flown back and did all the Cobra testing and all that good stuff to cheat and have my fried turkey but instead I had a seafood fest so it was amazing. We had lobster shrimp and cornbread as promised on our corn bread. I hate oh my god almost threw up stuffing. The stuffing was like amazing. I threatened anyone who touched stuffing before I arrived.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Didn't you have like some type of likes? Maybe it was like seafood stuff mushrooms. I

Curtis:

saw some image you posted I did add seafood. I had stuffed mushrooms with crab crumbles and stuff inside and then the crab legs which were finger looking good. I made it myself and it was amazing. You didn't even need to add butter. So for Christmas we're doing a seafood fest sponsored by wow nice.

Steve:

My mouth. You guys are all invited. Actually.

Curtis:

I have to bring some here.

Raylene:

There you go. We always go out to dinner and we always go to a steak restaurant, but I wonder if we should switch out now. I've got that one kid who won't eat seafood. Ah, damn her.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Well, don't invite her.

Curtis:

Does everyone here seafood? Yeah,

Raylene:

I do. Oh,

Curtis:

I'm doing it.

Steve:

We're gonna go to a steak restaurant.

Raylene:

Yeah, we go to we go in. David Burks.

Steve:

Are you right?

Raylene:

Yeah, no, we've been banged on Christmas Day. Just not cooking on Christmas.

Curtis:

You guys do it? Well, for parties. I gotta take notes. Yes. Leave till the next one. Seriously? No, me.

Steve:

So speaking about restaurants. Um, there are lots of changes getting shut down with Coronavirus. They're shut downs. I mean, in our state, there's things happening. But all over the state. If you get like if one of your employees get tested positive, like they shut down, you're shut down your business. So since there's a cool story going on that there is a guy who left a gigantic tip for a bunch of servers for a blues bar that was closing. Also, we're going to be talking about what he resists. We know it's 2020. But apparently there's a new DOJ law that says executions can now include firing squads poisonous gas and electric fusion. Ouch. Yes. Yeah. Going backwards, apparently. Right. And this is interesting. I'm really curious. I think about this. There are robots now enforcing Coronavirus restrictions. So it's in Japan, okay, where they love their robots, but they're using this cute little robot who's got eyes and a smiley face and he goes around the stores and they use like laser guided systems to figure out how far away somebody is from each other. And then they use facial recognition to figure out like, are you wearing a mask and then little guy comes up politely and asked you to put on your mask and distance from the other people and in Japan, everyone's cool with it. But I'm, I keep getting stuck on like, imagine if this was at Walmart in Texas, right? Not having this thing would be shut up and about like five?

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Do they take out their little like red Pokeballs? Or like go go Corona?

Raylene:

You know what I just keep thinking because Japan is heavily populated, right? Right. And so I see this, I see this at the stores to where they've got the six feet, you know, six feet, six feet, six feet, dots, and then right after the dot stop everybody just stacks because there's nowhere else to go to do it. So what do you do in Japan when you're at a store or on a subway or somewhere? And everybody's got to be six feet? Is there just like a big thick rim of people around the outside waiting to get into

Steve:

the six foot? Well, that's what's interesting about Japan is that like, their numbers have actually been really good considering like the whole situation just described. So maybe it's cuz they get along with little robots. But like, if you're at a store, like we see those weird things that stop a job as I went today, that little

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

thing that scoots around thing is so annoying. my godfather works there. And I won't say his name because they still know who did it. But he was so upset about that thing, that he put a cardboard box over its little head with a sensor and shoved it in the back closet. And the managers were looking for it for two days.

Curtis:

The fact that I'm gasping as if I'm upset like the robot has a life and a heart.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

It does have eyes.

Raylene:

I did you hear that? The Tokyo Disney is shut down again, though. really didn't? Yeah, they did shut that down. Yet, maybe. I mean,

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Well, speaking of that, Six Flags, has invested in some new technology. And they've got this really high tech camera that points at the people walking in. And instead of them doing that little like, get your head with the thermometer thing if they believe they're executing you. Right, exactly. They're like,

Raylene:

tell them now. Right? Tell me use your wrist. Let's get rid of the whole I'm okay with you pointing a gun at my head thing.

Curtis:

Right?

Raylene:

Tell them to use your wrist, right? Yeah, that's a big temperature.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

But this thing is the camera. It literally is just it's like almost like a like a traffic camera. It's like a pie. And it just focuses on the people and as you walk they look at the screen. And if your forehead turns like bright red, then they're like you come come step aside. And then though they have those other casinos, I went I went there the other day and I was walking in and like

Steve:

obviously the guy didn't stop me but I'm like, I really want to ask him what my temperature is. Like I'm really okay, like, Am I trending? up way like how am I looking at everybody else? So

Curtis:

I'm not the only one who walks in there and I'm looking at their facial reaction. Just borderline

Steve:

that guy was on his phone for about 45 minutes straight that that's the most boring job oh my god imagine

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

you say like flirt with you. They're like you're hot you're like how do you mean he was

Steve:

fine black man with dreads

Curtis:

right just you're

Steve:

gonna pick me up and took me if you were

Raylene:

really interesting is that they went from searching everybody's bags because that was so important. And now they're just checking your temperature so now if you want to bring in illegal paraphernalia you can do it as long as you don't have a fever it's all safe.

Steve:

There is silver lining to COVID everywhere but a true like do you think that this is like a sign that like we're gonna be losing jobs to robots? Of course

Raylene:

of course. But you know I just picture like you just said it just picks out a person with a red forehead that definitely sounds like the beginning of one of those movies where the culture has fallen

Steve:

like the AI is the AI right yeah,

Curtis:

that's exactly it sounds like AI robot or something? Oh yeah. Right.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

So how do you balance then the efficiency of technology with still keeping people employed like here in America

Curtis:

we fail at that so

Steve:

yeah, well we've seen the poor people working at Walmart right we're getting paid minimum wage go in force a mask law getting punched in the face right in front of the produce section. You know what I mean? Yeah, so I guess is it better that we just beat on the machine and yeah,

Raylene:

send the C three PL I'm fine with that.

Curtis:

This is an excuse to jumpstart us into the AI because that's the new way of the world and we got to get used to it and adjust

Steve:

that's what this kind of made me think of like oh my god we're implement this somewhere else like no employer is gonna want to pay a human now why minimum wage who loved this machine in the corner then at night and he's back in the morning rechargeable battery

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

in technology?

Steve:

It would definitely like I said, if it was in Texas, it would be smashed in right destroyed in the parking lot. Oh,

Raylene:

come on. If it was unlike the Bronx, it would just be like spray painted within a couple of minutes.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Technology can still make mistakes do so how affect

Keith:

true Yes, that's

Steve:

a good point since we're talking about killing things in Texas. So I don't know I saw this the other day and like we see this a lot where like there's an article there's a story and they use the words could and all this stuff, but this is really Weird so the Department of Justice just put in a new rule where lethal injections aren't the only option, you now have an option for firing squad because it's 1742 poisonous gas, there's actually some states that are already using nitrogen gas to use it, or electrocution Now, what's weird to me is that I feel like we got to lethal injection because it's the one that had the least problems of all of these, right? Like if I'm a firing squad and those guys are blind or fly nearsighted or farsighted, or just lay there and then what are you gonna do you have to walk up and take me out so

Raylene:

well who goes to choose though?

Steve:

It's really interesting because there's so I took some facts out there's a couple states right now, Alabama, Oklahoma and Mississippi are able to use nitrogen gas now, like legally to use lethal injection the reasoning is, is because the drugs that they use for lethal injections are hard to find. So if they can't, if they can prove they can't find the drug, they're allowed to execute someone with nitrogen gas because God forbid we wait two months to find horses right and the drug right right. You Taha if you were convicted before 2004, you can choose to be killed by a firing squad. Also, same situation if you can't find the lethal injection drug firing squad, firing squad, and here's the best part we can't leave out Florida.

Curtis:

Worse not waiting for things about

Steve:

Florida. You as a citizen can pay $150 to kill someone in Florida who is a criminal on death row.

Raylene:

Do you know along that line?

Steve:

But what they're doing is inmates can choose from lethal injection or electrocution at anytime. So there's already a bunch of weird things going on out there. And these are already basically somewhere in a law like federally Come on.

Curtis:

I've never seen no seriously Come on,

Raylene:

put them in a thing do predator style. You know, like $5,000 get one of those Trump boys they will pay for it. Like literally a criminal. Give them like a little squared off area. And if you get escaped before you get killed boom,

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

like a real life hunger game. Exactly. I

Steve:

was gonna say if there is one state that will be the first one to institute a hunger games, Florida's in number we're sure if it's not already

Raylene:

sounds like a great idea. Because you know, you're not on death row for being a nice guy. Or girl. Not Right, right. So why not let them run and scream and fight for their lives for a few minutes before they get taken out?

Curtis:

In comes Kim Kardashian to save the day. Well,

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

so this might be like, this might be a little contentious here. But let's go back to the very root of this thing to begin with, which is death row. I mean, are we for it? Or are we not for what's what's the right What do you feel?

Raylene:

I feel like if it is clear and present, that someone committed the crime death row works. If a prosecutor had to bust his ass to prove somebody did it, then no, you can't kill somebody for that because there's a lot of circumstantial evidence that movie justice where they did justice or mercy, like you shouldn't be killing anybody in that sort of situation where there's a question, but there's lots of situations where there's no question the person did it. Right. Those people I don't want my tax dollars being spent to feed them and clothe them and handle their medical shit for the rest of their fucking lives.

Curtis:

We barely get medical attention right?

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

from an economic standpoint I get I get that but you know, there are so many inmates that are like just do it just kill me get over with it's what they want is just isn't isn't prison right like torture. So why not just let them live for the rest of their life is what they've done not on our tax dollars. Hmm. So yeah,

Raylene:

let's you find Trump wants to support that and pay for it because you know, he's got all the money. That could be the the next form of how you kill people.

Curtis:

We just have to suffer right? We just have to eliminate the gray area in order to be able to kill people and I'm still stuck on the fact that people actually sign up for the firing squad.

Steve:

Yeah, right on that out the other day, like I'm not of course Florida and it's only 150 bucks a nice dinner cost less money than that what's nice. For Christmas, we can go to david Burke's or go kill each other people together down in Florida. That's

Unknown:

That's a weird choice.

Steve:

I was always against the death penalty. Like I was when I was younger. I was kinda like, yeah, it makes sense. But as I got older and I learned that like no one else really does it other than like Iran, right? I don't want to be associated people cutting people's heads off in the square they

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

use a guillotine.

Steve:

Oh, that's so what happened here in Connecticut. What happened to the pedot family were two people on life sentences broke out of prison broke into a regular suburban home and I still can't even talk about what they did to that family. Right the women in the home die with the with the husband tied up right there. Yeah, they're already for life. So what you're just gonna put them back in and just okay, well, you have five life centers though, right? So for me, I know it's just like just getting vengeance but like they did deserve to die like, oh man, I'll pay $150,000 ago put a bullet in those guys.

Raylene:

I'm just saying there's rich people that will pay for it. And you know if they'll shoot an elephant it sounds like Scourge. It's. But that's what I'm saying it has to be clear and present like we know who did that there's no question. There's no, he said she said there's no maybe we know who did it

Steve:

right there needs to be because we see with the will there's all these documentaries now there's an Innocence Project, we see all these people who are on death row, right? And they do one DNA test. They're like, Oh, oh, you've been innocent for the past 30. If we do want to have like a death sentence in the country, there needs to be some federal standards that hey, if you want to use nitrogen gas, bullets, your choice but you have to go through 10 years of appeals, 10 years of DNA testing, like whatever you have to do to make sure that we actually

Raylene:

are we have to know for a fact that you did it.

Curtis:

But I also think that the law should be universal. It shouldn't vary by state to state whereas in Florida, you can do this and Connecticut does that. No, it should be universal across the board.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

But I think that point, though, that's so when the Department of Justice released this. They weren't saying this is a be all end all. For every state. They were saying this is what we as the United States will allow you as the individual states to do, you can do these things. And now it is up just like voting right? It's up to the individual state. We've

Curtis:

seen how well that did.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Raylene, how not that we all want to die. But if we could go out one way what what would be your way?

Unknown:

It's a great question.

Raylene:

I mean, I kind of would like it to just be a heart attack while I'm sleeping kind of thing. But if I need to make a splash firing squad for sure.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Well see I thought I thought you would want to die having set right

Raylene:

I want to go with this. It's like what happened to ralien

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

she came she went

Curtis:

ready for it.

Raylene:

Though I used to say that with with guys. That's the way they want to do it guys die during sex because first of all, they're usually cheating. And so that's why nobody ever nobody ever dies having sex with their spouse. It's always when they're having an affair. But it's because their heart rate goes up and then they come and go,

Steve:

man, your husband died and also with his with his

Raylene:

right side chick. Exactly. I she gets the nightmare for the rest of her life. Like whatever.

Steve:

I when I was like 20 years old, I worked at a butcher shop and there's this guy Peter, who's a complete drunk. He was really personable, but he was he was a drunk kind of fat kind of ugly. In his 60s, he started dating this 40 year old dine piece. I'm like in my 20s and this woman is gorgeous. How the fuck is she with Peter Peter who doesn't have a car, he's got a lot of license, he probably does have a huge day. So his last

Keith:

day on earth.

Steve:

He bought to fly minions. They went to no walk on the boardwalk. On a beautiful day in the summertime along the Long Island Sound came home. They did their thing. And as literally, as he's doing the old face. He fucking died and rolled over And there was a smile on his face when he was dead. That's how you go. I will sign up for that all day long.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

How would you want to digress? Can

Curtis:

you phone a friend? Can I kind of question is that

Raylene:

if they told you in advance, that's how you were gonna die. I'm telling you right now you'd never get another erection. Right?

Curtis:

How can you replace that?

Steve:

very picky at the bar.

Keith:

What are you doing over there?

Curtis:

No longer drunk pretty. That's hilarious.

Steve:

Speaking of ours, like I said mentioned earlier, there's lots of places closing being shut down. everything's changing. There is a blues bar where the owner decided to shut down for six to eight weeks half because he wanted to keep his employee safe. But because I mean, they're just getting no customers, it costs more money to stay open. So this amazing, regular customer walks in, buys one beer on their last day and leaves a $3,000 tip tank. And he says to I believe it was five people working there. He said, I want you to split this between all of you so that you can be okay. Right while you're off like for your time off. And I don't know, I just think that's so cool. Like, I have this thing I say I feel like every day of my life is that when you have a bunch of money, you can fix so many people's lives. If you're if you're Jeff Bezos, I mean that's way stupid rich for even if you look at what LeBron James is done making $35 million a year like you can change so many lives. And this is a great example of another person just putting $3,000 down as a tip. And I just I don't know it just such a it's just a good story when we see all these places closing down and everyone losing out. So I want to know, I argue about this with my co host all the time. Are you a good tipper? Like what where do you start like Where you had a guy who wasn't that bad, but he wasn't good. He was okay. Like, where do you start? What is your bottom line tip for a bad server?

Raylene:

20% still, um, but also, it's also my it's also mostly still my top end. But for breakfast servers is where you make bank on me because I don't care if you brought me a coffee and a bagel. You're getting five bucks.

Steve:

Isn't it funny? We love love. There's so much more. Yeah, the diner servers. We love them. They're like the crotchety old woman that you know, has been working there for 45. And she still opens a honey instead of Fuck you. What do you mean? Like?

Curtis:

I'm pretty simple. It starts at 10 and ends at 20. It's very simple. In life, do you work in commission and you get more than 20%?

Raylene:

Well, it depends because a lot of times it's not your fault. And that's what people need to realize it's the server's not cooking. So she can't or he can't control when the food comes out it can't he they can't control the temperature of the food. They can't determine whether or not ahead of time it was supposed to be medium rare or plus now It depends how they react to that. But a lot of times customers get real unreasonable and start you know taking it out on you. It's literally the reason I quit the olive garden was customers.

Steve:

Well, last week we talked about damn sure wasn't their bread. It's amazing. The customer service representative on the phone, like the server's the same person. They didn't make it their servers don't do it again. They're just bringing you stuff. They

Curtis:

have no account My point exactly. They already make what five to 10 bucks an hour.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Oh, no. 30 Yeah. That's a lot. Yeah, you get paid wicked

Raylene:

low because I know they make tips I made. I think I made 310 when i when i was waitressing in Florida, up to 10. Here I did

Steve:

a bartender for 40 hour paycheck was $90.

Raylene:

Right? And if you claim all your taxes, your paycheck is zero. Yeah, if you claim all of your tips,

Curtis:

well, they need a side job. I'm not tipping over 20% unless you give me exceptional service. You tell me about my life. You give me a golden ticket to the lotto. You give me directions to Disney World. My son feels amazing. And then on top of that, possibly that may get you to 40%

Steve:

blowjobs always cost extra no matter what the situation is.

Raylene:

I will say on my vision board this year because I make a vision board every year it says big tipper I

Curtis:

say bookshops

Raylene:

never listen to my comedy show.

Curtis:

While in Florida, I was tuned in

Steve:

blow jobs are definitely your department. There was no

Raylene:

that is a no go. Thank you very much. But big tipper, that's my goal. I love like last December, before COVID hit, I was rolling, I was making some bank, I had some cash, I went out to breakfast with some friends. And I tipped my server $100. And she cried and hugged me, which was awesome. But that's because I had the money. I don't have that kind of money now. So you know, I'm never gonna punish a server because I don't have a lot of money. I'll order less food. But you know, so I can tip properly. But I want to be that big tipper that's that I would love to drop three I would love to do in cash too. So enough to pay taxes on it. But I mean, I love to tip especially for good service. And especially if I'm doing well, I want to share that servers

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

bust their chops. Yeah, man to provide great service. And I don't know, have you noticed that now? You know, you go to a lot of the restaurants and they've got that little kiosk at the end of the table. And that's how you like pay. Like they refuse to use it. Do you?

Steve:

I kind of want to talk to the person.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Yeah, yeah. I mean, you talk to the personnel thing you don't your typical robot perturbing, oh my gosh, look at that robots strike again, you see

Curtis:

that? You just eliminated the need necessity for

Steve:

me to tip. And that's why I wrote him. I refuse to use that key shit. Because I'm like, Nah, you just, this is just a step to learn, hey, we don't need, hey, if you don't want to, I went out to a restaurant recently. And the woman went, hey, if you're concerned about COVID, you can just do everything right there. And I'll just bring you your stuff. And I'm like, No, Hi, what's your name? Right? Like, you're on your feet for eight hours, 10 hours, 12 hours, whatever it is, and you're gonna serve me food. Like I'm a king.

Curtis:

I think I do too much giving in life where I just don't have that level of sympathy for waitresses, like I'm out for about an hour. I typically leave a $20 tip. There's about three of us at any given time at the restaurant. That's usually about $100 bill, I think that's suffice $20 an hour. What? That's my rationale. Yeah,

Raylene:

I will tell you because I'm that kind of person. I had a spreadsheet and I kept track of my hours with my tips and my 213 an hour. And I would when I would come home, I would put in my tips in my hours. And it would calculate for me what I made on average for the week for the month for the year and in lifetime. And in lifetime of all of my years serving my average per hour was $19 and 80 cents. How many times did you jump on the table and entertain them for the Yeah, yeah, but but sometimes I would only work for like three hours a day and sometimes I would only you know so the average was nice, but the amount of hours that you're working was not

Curtis:

you know a will provide the experience for me that's all I care about.

Steve:

So do you think it would be like would you would you feel better that they were making like a minimum wage?

Curtis:

I would don't feel good that I went to school studied started a business hustle for my money, the amount of wages I make, and then I go out to a restaurant and tip them more than I would make an hour know, what level of psychology does that take for me to get down to? To understand that logic? It just doesn't make sense for me.

Steve:

I went out on Saturday went to a restaurant, dude was super polite. He was annoying as fuck.

Raylene:

They do do that sometimes.

Steve:

I had three. I'm dead serious. I had three waters in front of me. Once the beer comes, Bro, I have no interest in the fucking water. But he kept coming by and going. I have another water coming for him. I'm like, Alright, dude. And he was like, super. He was great. He was super 10 nobody was like knowing his Fuck, I want water. Food wasn't good. The beer is overpriced. Like I had two burgers. Me and my girlfriend. We each had two beers. They're the big ones. And nachos is 89 fucking dollars. I'm like, Wow. I mean, I was like, I don't care. I'm going out to eat but I was like, holy shit as a night. I was supposed to be like 60 something. So I tipped him 35 fucking knowledge. And like, that's way over what I need to but like, do you know many people were in that gigantic restaurant for right you know, only table intersection was me. So if one of the person walked in and only tipped them 35 bucks. That poor bastard made 70 fuckin dollars today on an eight hour shift. So like for me to throw down 10 more dollars when I have it.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Right. Whatever. When you have it. We should have it. My grandpa was so like weird, I guess you could say when it came to like tipping. He would like every time you needed something. He would put like a quarter or a nickel at the end of the table. Some of the servers came by, you'd be like, thanks for bringing me the water that's for you. And they'd be like, Okay, and then they just started laughing and we're like, Grandpa, you were so awkward. Stop. Oh, no, they love it. Well, no, they really don't. And then to make it worse. At the end. She's like, do you want to go container for your food? And he's like, Sure thing. And so she's like, okay, so she gives him the container. She's like, yeah, I'll hold that. And you can put your food in the boxes like, okay, so he puts it in. And then she's like, Oh, well, that slid in there nicely. And he was like, that's what my wife used to say. Like, Ray under the table like we don't know this guy.

Steve:

Oh, yeah, I will give one piece of advice for tipping. It is not to do at a restaurant. I used to wear my pen. I set to work in a club every single Tuesday and it was crazy. There'd be like five people to the bar. So what I would do is anytime is busy at a bar you always do this the first drink you get from that bartender. Fucking $10 $20 whatever. It sounds insane, then you just shortchange later as the day goes on, right? Next time you show up I'm five nine man I'm not big you can't see me for shit crowd they'll see you when I take those bartenders that tip or they look up at me afterwards on that first drink. I always say the same thing. Don't forget me when I come back. Right I show up I just throw my fucking arm up in the crowd and a beard comes through the crowd to me, so crowded place with bartenders tip the shit out of them on that first time they will never forget you

Raylene:

do it on cruise ships to even eat especially because the drink package, they already charged you the tip but they have to split that away every other bartender so you drop a five or a 10 or 20 on that first day, right? Right, right roll find you whatever bar they're going to they're like, Okay, I'm going to be at the lounge bar next. And then when they move, they're like, Okay, I'm gonna be at this bar next and they will they'll be like, Hey, hey, remember,

Steve:

I've I've learned my lesson but for a long time I dated bartenders and strippers and they always remember the good tippers and the bad tippers, no matter where or when they know, tip housekeeping well,

Raylene:

and that's something I almost never do. And I always feel bad about.

Curtis:

The dynamics change. Well, I'm traveling,

Steve:

I need to buy underwear last. Well, I don't want to do laundry.

Curtis:

I do not do my own laundry. I'm actually gonna go pick up my laundry when I leave here.

Raylene:

You tip them?

Curtis:

I do but it's weird for them they don't like they take the car they swipe it that's their last they don't even give me a place to tip or anything like that. I don't carry cash. Well, it's Colvin. There's that. That's why I said so tonight when I go there was actually going to ask them like how do you tip because I feel bad because they've been done. They've been amazing to me and it's very cheap. But yes, housekeeping because I'm always on the road. Oh, that makes

Steve:

travel your personal home. I didn't know the king would

Curtis:

know, once a month I do have someone come in. That's worth the money. It's well worth it. There's three floors and I need to keep my house in the value up.

Raylene:

I will say that I find out to dinner with another person. I will always make sure we separate tips. Because I've seen other people absorb my tip. Wow. You know, like the check came to $30 and it was $15 each and of course I already said minimum $5 no matter what. And she only tipped $1. So it made it 20% on 30 and I was super pissed about it. So now I always up separate and if I'm out with somebody and somebody else picks up the bill, and I see that they have Not tips to my standards, I will slide money under my plate. So that when the server goes to clear it, then there's more money

Steve:

should be a drug dealer.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

I know you're slick.

Raylene:

I just I don't want that. Like, I've got a couple people in my family who were still at that 15% level. And I'm like that

Unknown:

was you know, you started this rules as taught by Really? Oh, yeah, like this.

Raylene:

My young my middle daughter once called me and she was crying because she had gone out to dinner with friends. And the check came to 100 bucks. And the group left $5 for the server. So she pulled $15 out of her pocket to even up because she had seen me come home in tears working and so that I immediately like Venmo her the $15 because it was like thank you for being a cool fucking kid.

Steve:

As far as a real question. Were you proud of your daughter? Hell yeah. That's amazing.

Raylene:

But and I went out with my youngest daughter the other day, and she bought around your drinks and did not tip and all three. There's no one like my me, my middle daughter and my husband all went What?

Curtis:

Where did you come from? So

Raylene:

we like immediately pulled some money and brought it up. And she goes, I didn't know you just tipped on drinks because she's in college. So you know, they're doing that 20 you know that 25 cent drink thing.

Steve:

never comes back after the first drink. Right.

Raylene:

But I mean, when they will now because she's only been 21 since COVID. So she's always had to buy food with the drinks and she always tips when there's food and drinks. She just never bought a round of drinks before and she didn't realize she was supposed to to guarantee she will never make that mistake again. Because we decimated her.

Curtis:

I need new friends. If I ever go out and they don't tip.

Steve:

Well, your start, you click your account for at least 10%. So

Curtis:

get on the table.

Steve:

All right, we're gonna we're gonna take a quick little minute break and then we'll be back with a very special guest in studio. Finally, Nicole Jian Santi We will be right back.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

So we've got this podcast.

Steve:

Yeah. Heard. It's something like undebatable.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

That's it. That's the one. Yeah, it's brilliant. It's it's brand new. And I think it should be a huge hit. Well, I

Steve:

mean, I know personally for the funniest hosts you could ever have of all time and obviously very unbiased as well. Clearly

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

very unbiased. Yeah, absolutely. We're talking about the hottest issues that face America, as well as things like pop culture, even politics built right

Steve:

in something funny, something that will make you cry angry, whatever

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

it is, we will trigger you somewhere. But we want you to join the undebatable team, all of those emotions. Exactly. And there's so many ways you can join in on the conversation after each episode. You can go to the website, www dot undebatable dot show, and you can participate in the conversation from our previous episodes. You can also find us on social media, Facebook, Instagram, YouTube, we're on all the big players. It's undebatable. It's undebatable and it's on debatably. So

Keith:

you're listening to undebatable here's Raylene Curtis, Steve and Bradford.

Steve:

Welcome back. Welcome back. Welcome back. I don't know where that just came from.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

But I love that song.

Steve:

It just happened. We have a very special guest. It's nice that she is in studio right now. Nicole Jean Santee. She is a four time award winning aesthetician, also a mother of three boys. She deserves more than four awards for that. Always looking to improve her skills for her clients. She is a forever student of her craft. And a very proud local activist promoting supporting small businesses because like herself, she is a small business owner of i'd wax that skin studio in new I almost said New York. This is my home. My hometown, Niantic Connecticut, we've had some wine in the studio today. I'm not gonna lie. She believes that we are stronger together in our community. So Nicole, nice. Hey,

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

guys,

Steve:

welcome. The wine bottle is gone already. So I guess I'll start off with a little easy question for you. You clearly have to wax the lower regions of women. Right? And have you had to do designs before?

Unknown:

A basic stuff, you know, like maybe triangles.

Raylene:

I was just say he did a Triangle Triangle on me. So

Steve:

I feel a little uncomfortable right.

Unknown:

Now we totally bonded, like mega flowing here. I love it.

Steve:

I had a follow up. I'm missing. let that one go. If you could do any design on a woman's pubic area,

Unknown:

what would it be? naked blank canvas but like something like actually, that would take a little bit of time.

Steve:

So you so we clear a

Unknown:

trapezoid? I don't know.

Keith:

Oh, that's

Steve:

they'll be showing you. I was thinking like a Mickey Mouse is that. Oh my gosh. I

Unknown:

mean, you could there's the jostles out there you could

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

like follow up question

Unknown:

where you like glue a bunch of studs on there. It's popular around Valentine's Day and stuff like that.

Steve:

My life needs to step up their

Curtis:

service cost.

Unknown:

I don't offer it, but I can refer you.

Steve:

Wow, but dazzle your

Raylene:

team. I can't believe you guys are so behind on that. I

Unknown:

just think about. I don't know how like that's for functional purposes, but I guess you only need it for the first initial drop.

Steve:

Just for day one.

Unknown:

Really?

Steve:

How easy? Is it to see? No, it doesn't normally look like this. Hang on, let

Unknown:

me go in the bathroom. Throw a sticker on there. Do you have men that come in as clients? So I do not for Brazilians yet? Primarily, they are husbands that won't look at themselves and wives that are either sick of doing it or just know they really need it. So

Steve:

are you doing like facials on them? Or is it like,

Unknown:

yeah, facials? Some body waxing? Mostly? Primarily the back? I can do chest too, but that's wildly painful. 40 year old virgin is 100% accurate? Yes, the bleeding to your expertise? Is

Steve:

that a real scene?

Unknown:

Yeah, hundred percent. That's a real scene in the flesh. Like they film that live essentially. Yeah. Oh, wow.

Raylene:

My favorite. Kelly Clarkson.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

That's horrible. So let's talk about COVID for a moment here. How has COVID affected your industry in particular?

Unknown:

So people have had to pivot for sure. I always say the same thing. COVID has turned this more into a mental game more than anything, because the service is still there, the clients are still there, they still want their personal care services. Now more than ever, is it important to maintain your self care game? From the practitioners standpoint, you've had to be more flexible on your cancellation policies. The PP game, of course, you know, you have to stay right on top of you have to follow the CDC criteria completely separate from your own personal views you need to deal with right to maintain client confidence, you know, so they will come in the studio, and just the ever looming potential shutdown, that's always right behind our back, you know, it's tenacity and resiliency is really what's going to separate those that make it out

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

and those that don't. And you're a big advocate for for small businesses, how can people especially during the holidays, what can they do to support local businesses,

Unknown:

I feel like it starts with the business owners themselves as it's being in small business. It's a team sport, and I'm not talking about the people that are within your business, obviously, you're a team, but you need to think of your community as a team, it does no good. If you yourself are doing well, you need to support and lift up the people around you, which will in turn kind of inspire your clients, their clients to also come around and support because right now we're doing better, but there is a divide between doing the right thing and executing doing the right thing. Because a lot of small businesses, you know, you can't just pop online and you know, order something off of their website and have it shipped, you have to physically like carve out the time to go there, grab the stuff meet people, people don't have the time people are really concentrated on safety, etc, etc. However, when there's motivation and inspiration behind it, suddenly it becomes a lot easier to do something like that. And I think it starts with small businesses collaborating with each other and making it the cool thing to do.

Curtis:

So first of all, I love the name, the ID wax

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

that like I just had

Curtis:

to say that amazing how much a T shirts, I might not wax it, but I'd wear it

Raylene:

Yeah. 22 bucks or 20 bucks

Curtis:

shipping and shipping. I love it. So you just talked about inspiration and entrepreneurs and business owners needing inspiration. I happen to have that. So it drives this, what is your inspiration?

Unknown:

My inspiration is my family. And my father, I grew up playing team sports and understanding that it doesn't matter how much talent one person has someone who truly has talent understands that they need the people around them. So my basic business model since day one was brand affiliation and finding other businesses that were like minded that wanted to lift everyone up and my dad did a really good job. You know, emceeing our talent shows and things like that, which could be a literal interpretation of, hey, here's the talent. And here I am I broadcasting and appreciating the things that are going on around me.

Curtis:

So talk to me about what it was like that pivotal moment of when you decided to step away from you know, that nine to five or whatever that job was that you had in that career beforehand and jump into actually doing and pursuing i'd wax that I got fired. Right? Right. That'll do it to you. Yes, that our wakening moment where like, give me the shot day drink, I'd wax that.

Unknown:

Really, that's kind of how it went down. I didn't plan on it. I kind of had a moral issue that happens with the owner of the place that I was before. And I was in the middle of nursing school and I realized, Hey, I could pitch myself to another company with this really limited flexibility, you know, and flexible schedule that I would need or I could just Suck it up and go out on my own. And I've always known that I really kind of just like to go to the beat of my own drum. transparency. And ethics are very important to me. I mean, of course, everyone has their own moral code. So that doesn't necessarily mean you know, I'm not Jesus on the cross. But what's important to me, I like to make sure that it's that I carry it out. So I just realized that you know, going and making my own path would be the best way to go love it.

Raylene:

As much as I know, 2020 has sucked for you, because we're friends. Yeah, what?

Unknown:

What good has come from 2020 more time with my kids hands down. Part of opening up my own business. I knew I could make my own hours. But I've seen this whole homeschooling thing as a blessing because they see what their day to day is and interacting with the kids. And then I have a pond in my backyard. And I can tell my son's to go catch them. Frogs like me screen zoom meetings and things like not saying I want more homeschooling for the record, but like, extra time that we've had is definitely

Raylene:

that's been huge. When I asked that question the other day, on my Facebook, there's a lot of people saying that they lost the hustle, the amount of Hustle, Hustle, Hustle, Hustle, getting up and moving and go and go and go and go and you got maybe an hour with your kids before it was bedtime. And then you wake up and you do it all over again. That hustle had to back off. So I remember in Valentine's Day, you and a bunch of like minded businesses and local businesses, you did this huge raffle.

Unknown:

Yeah. Mother's Day,

Raylene:

Mother's Day. Have you set something like that up for Christmas?

Unknown:

I have not yet. That's probably in the works. You know what? That's a really? That's a really good question. Right now, I'm kind of just focused on building my own team's morale right now. Right, what I have been doing for Christmas is I sent out an email of client businesses. So anyone who is a client that wants to be featured in the studio, we're doing eight weeks of client business holiday highlight. So right now we have the ocean's wildflower in the studio, she did my huge mural in the studio. And I actually just got a message on Instagram saying reserved the top left for me, because when I'm in studio, I'm gonna buy it. But I'm highlighting businesses that are current clients right now.

Raylene:

So would you say for small businesses, is buying gift certificates for other people a really good idea to keep our small businesses running right now. You

Unknown:

or layered question. So no,

Raylene:

just drive down and buy some

Unknown:

gift certificates are great from the consumer point of view, because you know, you know that person is interested in that business, but you don't know exactly what to get them right. From the business point of view. And I mean, this could be controversial. I'm not saying I'm speaking for everyone. But um, gift certificates aren't actually revenue for the company until it's you teamed, right? So there's a lot of, you know, buy

Raylene:

a gift certificate,

Unknown:

you know, keep that business afloat, but it's not. You still have to reserve it and keep it aside the responsible thing to do as you know, a business coach, we know a lot of things people love you, Michelle. But basic accounting

Raylene:

101

Unknown:

I mean scores if it is a service based business, for example, a massage therapist or someone who strictly does services, yes. Grab a gift certificate. If it's a business that offers both services, and actual merchandise, preferably the merchandise go buy that shirt, whatever. Yeah, go buy the shirt. What

Steve:

I'm curious about is like large got $222 in shipping.

Raylene:

No include shipping and 10% tip

Curtis:

is coming your way.

Unknown:

I actually do not accept tips right off the clip. I don't offer a tip screen as the owner. Yeah, you know what, I've been doing it to one of the ladies that are you shop though? I could so there are a lot they do their own thing. I just contract out use a space I don't have employees. I do that because I truly believe those that are most talented, they don't want to be managed. They'd like to do their own thing. You know, their own way like you. Exactly. And I want to be around people like me that you know, just that's just my personal I'll just use the tip for one. Yeah, that's cool.

Raylene:

I'm working on my girly bits and I'm not paying you

Unknown:

don't accept them.

Raylene:

I just personally What is it made easy.

Unknown:

I don't want to swipe and you turn around to sign I don't have that. Hey, which percentage personal preference?

Steve:

How How long? I mean, everyone's path is different. But like from you started one day you said hey, I'm gonna go to a school for this. Yeah. And then you became a business owner. Like there's a lot of shit in between all of that like, So speak to like what it would be for a regular person doing like also like your story of getting there, dude. Small but you have your kids are in the other room. Yeah. A real mom and a small business owner.

Unknown:

I went home My gosh, I am. I wear many hats. I love them though. And plus, honestly, if I don't have a full plate, I get into trouble. So I like,

Curtis:

sympathize with that, right.

Unknown:

And so I went to school, I was actually hired as an aesthetician while I was still a student, because Connecticut law allowed allowed you to do that up until this past January. But um, I officially graduated in June 2017. And open up my business in September of 2018. So I had one employer. Yeah, it was it was ballsy man. But that kind of goes into why I consider myself a forever student because I'm well aware, I do not know everything. And people that have been in business for 15 years, don't do everything, or excuse me know everything. And I personally feel like the best lessons that you've learned or what not to do. Would you

Steve:

agree with this, I preach this to people all the time is like, no matter what situation you're in, if you have ultimate confidence in yourself, yeah, you will, you will get there no matter what it is, is that kind of like what your mentality is, is like, I don't know how I'm doing this, how, where, when or how, but I know who I am. And this is going to happen because I'm putting effort into it.

Unknown:

That goes back to my initial moral code that I in transparency that I hold on to like, near and dear I am not perfect, but like as long as I go to bed and sleep well with myself at night that I know I'm going to end up Okay, the next day and if I do mess up, do you got to say right off the clip that you messed up.

Raylene:

Yeah. So you get great great energy though. I remember the day I met you Thank you. I know the day I met you And I just remember sitting next to you going god I love this girl.

Curtis:

I'm like crying you money for five shirts.

Steve:

legit and I saw a 30% tip over there. Like

Curtis:

energy is everything I saw absolutely love it. We do

Steve:

this little thing and I'm looking forward to you because you're like the first guests we've had in studio and if you've noticed it changes the environment. Yeah. I'm so we do this little thing that we call the lightning round where it asks you random ask questions and they can't wait and you just answer them. Okay. Have you ever stolen anything and what have you ever stolen? Yes. Remember? You can't be arrested. last person you cursed that I have a feeling they're in the building. Right?

Unknown:

Gosh, to their face. Yes. Oh my gosh, probably my significant other this morning.

Steve:

Good morning, you piece of shit.

Curtis:

I'm a hard working businesswoman. And mom.

Raylene:

she'd heard me cursing on the way here and like every dumb ass on the road was in front of me out

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

if Kim Kardashian and Donald Trump were both drowning, and you could only say one wouldn't be

Unknown:

what, um, Kim Kardashian?

Curtis:

I was waiting for that. And

Unknown:

you want to know what can I explain myself? There's no right answer. I feel like if Kim came around and like wanted to do like some type of like holistic right thing. It would be like, more well received, at least in my

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

right sphere. Okay, for sure. Are women complicated?

Unknown:

Only because they feel like they're instinctively more aware of the layers of the onion than men are.

Raylene:

Yes, that's

Curtis:

a that's a question I'd expect you to ask.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

So as a gay man, like, yeah, you know, we're like, we're not half woman, half man. But the way we act sometimes can be so it's like, you know, well, you

Steve:

guys are onions, but we're just fucking rocks. Yeah.

Unknown:

Like, we still have to pick you up and save you. And there's a lot of like layers we have to go through to like, you know, make

Steve:

sure it's saveable. That's it. That's good. Onion float and rock sick,

Raylene:

right? That's why when you ask that question about whether or not she would say one of the others, I would throw Steve at both of them.

Steve:

I'm an onion. Come on, buddy.

Curtis:

ask permission or beg forgiveness.

Unknown:

beg for forgiveness all day.

Curtis:

So because I am a pescatarian, and carbs are my kryptonite. What's your favorite carb bread? pasta, rice or potatoes?

Unknown:

Oh my gosh, pasta, I guess because I'm Italian. Right? But I would take it all right. Amen. girlfriend. Amen.

Raylene:

Giving presence or getting presence,

Unknown:

giving presence and love giving presence.

Raylene:

Nice. What are you hoping to get for Christmas this year? Oh. Okay.

Unknown:

I know right? He probably isn't gonna like force him to sit down not like a cast iron pan types. Something like a really good high quality cooking set that will motivate me to cook and shit.

Raylene:

Oh, is that how that works? If you get better pans, you'll want to come in theory.

Steve:

Is it more of the guilt that someone spent like $400 on pans and you don't have to use them?

Unknown:

Oh, something's got to change in work. So I'm not

Curtis:

love it. There's a start somewhere.

Steve:

So well, Nicole, thank you for joining us. Thank

Unknown:

you for having me. Yeah, it

Steve:

really changed the whole atmosphere in the whole room having you here. And it's just great to have a local business owner and again, she is she owns her own business you work today right? I did yeah her kids are another room they are like literally This is a real deal businesswoman mom

Raylene:

Hey, what's your website for the people who are not

Unknown:

low please yeah, absolutely. So it is I'd wax that skin studio.com pretty literal.

Curtis:

So size large let me know how to get that and I'll wear tagged you and all that good stuff the shirts are fire.

Unknown:

You can also find me on Facebook facebook.com slash add wax dead skin studio Instagram on wax that's in studio Pinterest add wax at Twitter and wax Good job

Keith:

seriously.

Steve:

The brand when I saw your business name for the first time, easily the greatest name for a business

Curtis:

and you stole all those handles. Love it.

Raylene:

Thank you.

Curtis:

Thank you and make sure I get a size large shirt and I can't wait to come into the studio saying

Steve:

wax that we know you want a shirt at this point. Okay,

Curtis:

I was I'm a T shirt guy I love it but really if you want to know anything about me because I'm I can be quiet or I can be very like strategic. It's you look at my T shirt. It tells you everything you need to know or how our T shirts are there.

Raylene:

You want one of mine it says got lube.

Steve:

Free with a delay in shipping

Raylene:

I mean I only made one but everybody really likes it. That is my new year shirt the day

Curtis:

before as I'd wax though.

Steve:

No no, that's a whole different question.

Curtis:

2020 2021 govloop question.

Steve:

I like

Curtis:

the short trends lately in 20

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Oh my God, I like tank tops but I'm really self conscious about my scrawny white Casper ghost arms.

Keith:

You're jacked, you couldn't tell.

Curtis:

Yeah, putting those times in a gym do you go to the gym? No. Okay,

Unknown:

yeah, I go to the gym. I do.

Steve:

Do you go to the gym?

Raylene:

No,

Curtis:

I don't go to gym I'm not a crazy gym like freak and all that other good stuff you won't find me in the weight section

Steve:

what I do on a gym I played sports my whole life but like so running is a punishment so now I'm getting I we talked about it a couple episodes ago. I'm getting shaped like a motherfucker like I need to go to the gym but like I'm dreading going there with like the like the muscle bound fucking dudes and the leggings girls are riding every day and they steal my water bottle and shit like I don't I'm so stressed out about I know what to do. I know how to do it but it's been so long don't pick the peak times they

Curtis:

all go there and then

Raylene:

we want to know what's funny is actually if you go to the Planet Fitness website, they'll tell you when the peak peak times are and they also have like a printout for you that's going to

Steve:

last a handler when I go there either.

Raylene:

I mean, I don't think you have to have one

Steve:

that Gertrude George can be old people that know with the person

Raylene:

No, they don't do that. I just was just thinking about this last year at the end. Right around Christmas time peloton came out with this commercial and it was about a girl who had gotten a peloton from her husband lost like three pounds and then everybody lost their fucking mind because how dare he buy her fitness equipment for a woman a death

Steve:

threats? Yeah, the woman had died

Raylene:

as a as an extra. But do you know that right now there is a four month waiting list for a peloton. Thanks to 2020 because I'm on that waiting list. I mean, I'm not gonna work out I'm gonna throw my clothes on it like every other machine I've ever had. That's

Steve:

why you can play Lauryn Hill from it well

Raylene:

my husband and both of my daughters have the app there's a peloton app where you can just download the workouts and they will do runs walks hikes stretches all on peloton.

Steve:

No they're riding on a peloton they're not no no

Raylene:

no these are all outside they can they download them and then they run walk hike outside and do stretches. So peloton if you bought peloton I believe at the beginning of this year it was like 150 bucks and now it's like at $600 a share you would have made bank if you had invested in peloton at the beginning of this

Steve:

and for future reference. peloton we are open for sponsors hello yeah. Welcome to slide in.

Raylene:

Yeah, use

Steve:

your ship.

Raylene:

I will I will. I will work out.

Steve:

Curtis will crash so

Unknown:

well.

Raylene:

I will no I do listen, I

Curtis:

tell my story on my profile. You pick Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, it's

Steve:

on lobsters, Tails were right on T shirt right? Going on minimum speed but

Raylene:

I will be on my peloton with my let's talk about sex t shirt. I have a lot of T shirts. I make them myself.

Steve:

Let's talk about sex. Did you get the song in your head?

Curtis:

I was like let's talk about

Unknown:

let's talk about you

Raylene:

and think about all the good They may be talking about sex. Why do you look so confused?

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

I never

Unknown:

heard that. Wait.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

What? Hold on I'm under attack here. How? Wait,

Unknown:

what just happened?

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

What happened? You sang a song and I didn't know what when were you born? Nine? Oh, I'm gonna date myself here. 1987

Raylene:

Yeah, so you never heard it. That was before you go.

Curtis:

I was born in 1987

Keith:

Yes,

Steve:

I'm 85 years so hold on hold on this this sounds very

Raylene:

well you raised very Christian Not a word this

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

Episcopal

Unknown:

way actually what

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

do you got? What is it a gay sauce now?

Steve:

It feels

Raylene:

new to you guys make sure it's salt and pepper, right?

Steve:

Sound like the band. But if I was making a game Let's talk about sex to be a top five.

Curtis:

How do you not know something? I

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

feel like you

Steve:

are coming out. You try it. You should.

Raylene:

Google

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

in my early days because I grew up on a farm. I listened to country music like that's what I grew up on. Now. I'm

Curtis:

in the top 40 but this whole story and download that shit right now. Yeah, bring that home to your husband and talk about sex.

Bradford Ricardo-Hyde:

I think I will thank you and then let us know about it

Curtis:

afterwards. Just with not too many details.

Steve:

You can bring in a quarter inch left in the wine bottle.

Curtis:

She didn't know the song better than we do.

Steve:

Well, that's a great way to wrap up episode six.

Curtis:

Sex lube in entrepreneurship. We

Raylene:

like to end with something you can all Google

Keith:

but did you did you look up the there was that slight pause?

Steve:

No, I'm very I'm very self conscious about my Google searches. Okay.

Raylene:

I don't mean necessarily says I'm a perv. No, they made him look like yeah, I

Steve:

forgot my bungee.

Curtis:

I still forgot about my contest. I'm back in studio. So let's bring that bring the wine and I will do the how many seconds does it take to like I'm button

Raylene:

doesn't it? Just remember

Keith:

that sound? do to get the sound?

Raylene:

I don't think that's gonna be a problem. Anyway,

Curtis:

I was gonna say can we

Steve:

dance on the table? Curtis Kay

Curtis:

Goodwin, I am six foot one tall, dark and handsome. Let's talk about No, but it's been great. I'm so glad to be back. And you guys are amazing. I'm COVID free and where's the room

Steve:

for letting us know at the end of the podcast?

Curtis:

Good for something.

Steve:

Thank you to our guests, Nicole G and Santi for being ai duacs that skin studios and Niantic Get your shit waxed. Check it out. Have a good night.

Keith:

You've been listening to undebatable finally a show proving that people can disagree and still have fun, like it ought to be. We hope you had fun too. And we'll be back soon. Until then join in the conversation with us on our website at www dot undebatable dot show or connect with us on social media, Instagram, Facebook, and YouTube. We'll see you next time. Until then this is undebatable signing off.

Nicole Giansanti

A 4x Award winning esthetician, Nicole Giansanti is a quirky mom of three active boys, radiating a genuine passion to empower her fellow humans by beautifying the body‘s natural canvas. With a constant thirst for knowledge, she is a self proclaimed “forever student“, striving to always deliver the latest and greatest to her clients. Most recently, Nicole has proudly positioned herself as a lead activist within the community, promoting the importance of supporting local and small businesses alike. She believes “We truly are stronger together-period.”