#773 – The Morning Show | Live Call In

Sevan Matossian (00:00):

Are they on starlink? No. They gotta have some Hope

Caleb Beaver (00:04):

<laugh>. No, we’re not on starlink.

Mattew Souza (00:06):


Sevan Matossian (00:08):

Jeremy. Eat World. Good morning, Mike. Uh, when you, um, sign up, you, when you schedule these, you don’t even have to schedule Rumble anymore.

Mattew Souza (00:21):

It was working for a while.

Sevan Matossian (00:23):

Oh, it was?

Mattew Souza (00:24):

Yeah. You remember it was, and then something was up. I think, I think it needs to be refreshed all the time or something.

Sevan Matossian (00:30):

It does go over there automatically, which is nice. Yeah, I think they, they’re all just po They just post over there, which is pretty cool.

Mattew Souza (00:36):

Yeah. Yeah. They still work even with that popup.

Sevan Matossian (00:40):

Oh, they do?

Mattew Souza (00:41):

Yeah. All of our shows have still been there.

Sevan Matossian (00:43):

Oh, I know, but is it streaming live over there?

Mattew Souza (00:45):

Oh. Oh, good. Great question. I don’t know. Does anybody use Rumble? How many Rumble do you used? Do we get

Sevan Matossian (00:51):

The guy, one of the Milk boys? I, someone told me, just signed it. Was it? Maybe you told me. Just signed a big contract over there after he got kicked off of YouTube.

Mattew Souza (00:59):

Hmm. Oh, Steve will do it maybe.

Sevan Matossian (01:01):

Yeah. Yeah. Oh,

Mattew Souza (01:01):

He’s right here. Yeah. 318,000 views from a day ago. That’s like everybody on Rumble.

Sevan Matossian (01:07):

I, right.

Mattew Souza (01:09):

<laugh>. Yeah. He’s got the whole audience. Him. Then Russell <laugh>.

Sevan Matossian (01:14):

Dude, I saw this thing last night that I started researching and it kept me up too late.

Mattew Souza (01:18):


Sevan Matossian (01:20):

I couldn’t find any truth to it. Well, I found some truth to it, but not, not the whole kitten caboodle about mosquitoes that are being released in Texas and Florida

Mattew Souza (01:29):

Being released.

Sevan Matossian (01:30):

Yeah. The, the, the first article I saw is that basically what these, these mosquitoes had a, the vaccine in them, so if they bite you, you get the vaccine. And when I researched this story, it wasn’t quite like that. There was, it was like, it was like 50% true. That, but it was weird.

Mattew Souza (01:51):

That’s odd.

Sevan Matossian (01:52):

I spent too much time on it. But, but I, but not, but I, I never got anything that I could report. I never found anything. Like, I was like, okay, this is the truth. Yeah, definitely. Some mosquitoes were released in Florida and in Texas that were experimental, that were injected with something how it affects us humans. I’m not sure.

Mattew Souza (02:10):

That seems Sketch.

Sevan Matossian (02:11):

Yeah. Very Right.

Mattew Souza (02:13):

Mosquitoes <laugh>.

Sevan Matossian (02:14):

Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Isn’t that crazy?

Mattew Souza (02:17):

Yeah. Did you get those dms that were talking about all the kids that were on prescription jugs that like went suicide or killed their families?

Sevan Matossian (02:26):


Mattew Souza (02:27):

Yes. What the fuck was that about? Is that true? I was just reading it before we came on and I was gonna ask Caleb, like, has he heard of this or anything? Like, what is happening?

Sevan Matossian (02:35):

So, so, no, you, you have heard it, Caleb?

Caleb Beaver (02:39):

No, no, I did not. I didn’t do much research after what I read, but I can pull it up quick.

Sevan Matossian (02:44):

So, so when I was, um, when I was going to uc, Santa Barbara and I was making that show, IV tv, there was that one night that I was filming and that guy, while I was there, a guy pulled up in his fucking Audi or sob, I can’t remember. And he, and he just drove his car into the crowd and he killed five people, but dead bodies. And when he jumped out of the car, he said, I’m the angel of death. I did this on purpose. I mean, that kid was like on all sorts of fucking, uh, prescription meds, antipsychotics and shit like this. Yeah. So like, there becomes a p like if, if, if 80% of the people on the road are stoned, it’s so easy just to blame weed for accidents right there. There’s no like, good baseline. And so it’s like, I think there’s so many people on drugs these days. Pharmaceutical drugs. I mean, yeah. I think this is all, I think this, I suspect this is true, but what does it mean? I don’t know.

Mattew Souza (03:41):

Yeah. Like, it doesn’t, it’s, it’s just like everybody’s on drugs. So anytime I have committed, you could easily point out their prescriptions. Right?

Sevan Matossian (03:47):

Yeah. I mean, you know, you know what I, someone told me the other day in 1952, there were, there were like zero killings. Uh, there were zero mass shootings. And yet at that point was the largest, um, amount of guns in people under the age of eighteens hands. Because there was, uh, it was, it was, kids were allowed in 1952, there was, there were shooting classes in schools and kids would bring their 22 rifles to school. I’m, I’m, I’m oversimplifying the story. Yeah. So there, everything’s gotten, I don’t wanna say complex, it’s easy. I think there are some really strong correlates out there that are pretty easy to understand, but I’m just not sure which they are right now. I mean, o obviously you need parents who fucking love you.

Mattew Souza (04:31):

Yeah, for sure. And who, I mean, this is only looking at their prescription drugs, like what’s their family like, life? Do they experience trauma early on? Like there’s so much missing information from this that it, it just seems a little weird.

Caleb Beaver (04:45):

Yeah. Like, it’s like, oh, favorite haunt or whatever. It’s like,

Mattew Souza (04:50):


Caleb Beaver (04:51):

I’m sure there is, that’s part of it. But you can’t just say like, oh, prescription drugs is a reason.

Sevan Matossian (05:00):

Uh, um, it’s like, uh, also it’s like I feel like, I don’t know what the number is, but probably like 90% of the people send their kids away from them eight hours a day.

Mattew Souza (05:15):

Yeah. I believe that.

Caleb Beaver (05:18):

Did you see that, um, king Post about what Sending their kids out for eight to 10 hours a day?

Sevan Matossian (05:25):

No. What you mean like away from the parents?

Caleb Beaver (05:28):

Yeah. For like what? Like we never outsourced anything until recently and now we have this problem with outsourcing things.

Sevan Matossian (05:34):

No, I’d love to see it. Uh, I, I, it’s funny you say that. I will, I got six hours of uninterrupted sleep last night. I think one time I woke up in the middle of the night cuz my had my arm in a bad position. My shoulders started hurting, but I had like, some of the best sleep I ever had last night. Not enough. But fuck, I slept good. Yes.

Mattew Souza (05:51):

I enjoyed this 7:00 AM start. I was, I was liking it. I feel awake this morning

Sevan Matossian (05:56):

As opposed to six 30.

Mattew Souza (05:57):

Yeah. I don’t know why. It’s just that little extra. Well, I was up super late on Friday nights last night. I went to bed really early. So,

Sevan Matossian (06:03):

Okay, let’s see this,

Liver King (06:05):

My kids about this, right about the trip. Um, cuz we’re going from a six star resort in Dubai to a zero star sitting, you know, no running water, nothing by going a great education for your kids. Exactly. You know, because, uh, homeschool is something that was just invented. This is brand new shit. Right. I mean, from, from the inception of our being, we never outsourced eight to 10 hours a day of our kids going to learn values. We never did this thing. Right. We brought them along with us to hunt, to build, to protect, to fight, to persevere, to, to model. Right. And, and so we recently started outsourcing this job. And so I, I’m like, okay, if I can take my kids to the Amazon, to Africa, to New York, to Las Vegas, and I really wish they were here today. Yeah. Right. Because I always say what we do is far more important than what we say. Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. I want to show you guys how to do this stuff. Yeah. That’s how they get an education. It is. You ask my kids a

Sevan Matossian (06:56):

Yeah. It’s so weird. I was just thinking this morning, just as we came on the show, there was a time when I didn’t understand, uh, homeschooling. And I know I’m a bit of a, um, you know, as Mr. Vener says absolutist, but the thought of sending my kids away now to let someone else teach them, I just, what was I thinking? And I know so many people still do it. I, I need to talk to someone who homeschooled their kids and then like two years later started sending them to school. How they do it? It’s so weird. I

Mattew Souza (07:32):

Weird. It depends on the school. You gotta vet the school. I I don’t think the problem’s outsourcing quote unquote. I think the problem is parents just aren’t fucking paying attention. They aren’t doing their due diligence. They don’t even get

Sevan Matossian (07:43):

Like, why did you have, but Matt, why did you have kids if you didn’t wanna raise them? Because

Mattew Souza (07:47):

Dude, it cost a fucking lot of money to live here. Most

Sevan Matossian (07:50):


Mattew Souza (07:51):

I agree. But then don’t have too many stakes like their mortgage and their payments to their credit cards and their card and anything to have one parent at home. So that I I just view it as a luxury. I don’t think it’s something that we should like blast people on. Because you could still vet a school system thoroughly. You could still be thoroughly involved in, in

Sevan Matossian (08:09):

What I agree. But why so, so, so like, I want another dog so bad. I want a great Dane so bad, but a great Dane to raise rights. Like a thousand bucks a month probably. You gotta, you, you, you, you put more poop bags, um, all the raw food you’re gonna feed him and then mm-hmm. <affirmative>, the eventual pet vet bills that are coming because they’re such fucked up genetic dogs. So I’m not getting one. Wh like why have a kid, like what’s your motivation to have a child if you’re not gonna raise it, if you’re gonna send them to someone else to educate.

Caleb Beaver (08:43):

I mean, wouldn’t it be the same motivation as everybody else who has kids to progress their lineage and progress society? I mean, you may not have everything to be able to teach them yourself or keep them around you or all those other things like Right. You know, a lot of people I went to high school with, all of their parents were working two, three jobs Yeah. During the day. And they had no other opportunity. So they have to go to school. They have no opportunity to be with their parents while they work at fucking Waffle House all day. They have to send them somewhere to be babysat and learn things and just hope that whenever they come home, that they can spend as much time as they can with them.

Sevan Matossian (09:24):

So you just want you, you’re so determined. Like, so I had kids just cuz my wife wanted them. That was like, it was that simple <laugh>. Um, and I assumed that we would just send our kids to school and just do everything that everyone else did. I just assumed that I, I just, I don’t know. I just never thought of it. So I guess what Caleb is saying is, is people have kids because they want to continue the family name, the matossian name. So you have kids

Caleb Beaver (09:51):

And you don’t, they want to give them something that they, they that they don’t is as the parent didn’t have. They want to give them the education that they didn’t have or they didn’t want to give them, uh, a future that they can lord to.

Sevan Matossian (10:05):

I I, I, he broke up. What did he say?

Mattew Souza (10:07):

I don’t know. I couldn’t catch that either.

Caleb Beaver (10:10):

He wants to give them a, like a new future. Like something to look forward to. The parents want to give the adults. Yeah. The parents won’t give the kids something to look forward to.

Sevan Matossian (10:18):

Here’s the thing, and this is pretty, uh, self-righteous of me to say, but I don’t think any of you out there who send your kids away to school. I think if you homeschooled your kids, you would have the same awakening that I had. Like, oh shit, what was I doing? Cuz we sent Avi to school for two years and now that we’re homeschooling, it’s kinda like you just wake up one day and you’re just like, from that and you’re like, how the fuck did I do that? It, it’s the same thing with having babies at home. You, you think it’s absolutely batshit crazy. And then you have the baby at home and my, one of the first things my wife said is, holy shit, people thought I was brave. The babe, brave people are the people who really go to the hospital. That’s actually, that, that’s what the bravery is because after you have the kid at home, like you just stay there. You’re just, you’re just there. You’re done. The thought of going somewhere after you have a baby, like getting in a car is fucking repulsive. Get, do you know what I mean? It’s like, you know when you’re at mushrooms and you gotta go into 7-Eleven to get something <laugh> and you’re like, what the fuck? Fuck. It’s just, you feel disgusting when you go in there. You know what I’m talking about

Mattew Souza (11:22):

<laugh>? I actually do. Yes.

Sevan Matossian (11:25):

<laugh>. And you’re like, what is this place? I can’t, can’t be in here. This is so gross. Yeah. I can’t be in here. Yeah. That’s what it’s like after you have a kid that thought of putting your kid in a car, a baby seat. Well,

Mattew Souza (11:34):

I will.

Sevan Matossian (11:35):

You’re like, what the fuck

Mattew Souza (11:37):

This about the homeschooling, the total like perception of it has changed dramatically since I was in school. You were always the homeschooled weirdo trying to assimilate. Oh,

Sevan Matossian (11:46):

You think it has changed or you think we’re just getting old? Like, cuz I agree with you. I, but I think we, I just got old and weird myself.

Mattew Souza (11:52):

I just feel like in the gym and everything else, like you hear so many parents doing like a homeschool or like a hybrid or looking for alternatives, especially when the, when the covid, like when all those, um, what do you wanna call ’em? Mandates and all that stuff started to come down the pipeline and then people realized how little control over what their kids do they had. And so I think that was a, a scary wake up call when they’re like, oh wait, we sent ’em to this place to get educated. We think it’s all good. Now all of a sudden they’re putting all these regulations and different things that we don’t necessarily agree with and they’re like, you either agree with them and do it or figure something else out. And so I think that was a little bit of a wake up call. But I, I think that those, now that those have gone away, it’s, it’s coming back down again and people are a little bit more comfortable with it than they were when there was a mask policy.

Sevan Matossian (12:36):

Oh, right. A little more comfortable with homeschooling.

Mattew Souza (12:39):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>.

Sevan Matossian (12:41):

The thing is also, you kind of have to change your, um, you kind of have to change your perspective on how kids learn too. At, at this point. At, at this point, you can just protect your kids from shit and, and they’ll be fine more than like, actually

Mattew Souza (12:59):

You were, you were in public school, right?

Sevan Matossian (13:01):


Mattew Souza (13:01):

And did you go to like daycares and stuff like that? All that. And your mom was a lawyer and your dad was

Sevan Matossian (13:05):

Working liquor? Yeah, I was, I was not raised. Yeah. I was, I was go to school. Uh, I was walk a mile to school from a young age on a first kindergarten, first grade, walk a mile home, go straight to my babysitter’s house. Mm-hmm. <affirmative> stay there until it was dark. My mom comes and picks me up, feeds me and go to bed. Yeah. Not that was my life. And, and then finally when I was like seven or eight, I think my mom even, we stopped the babysitter and I would just go home and I had an older sister a couple years older. That shit was crazy. Yeah. In hindsight it was crazy. Crazy

Mattew Souza (13:34):

<laugh>. I mean, yeah, you were at home and you guys were responsible for yourselves. But Yeah, my, I was the same way, but my parents were like really involved. Like they knew all the teachers. They spent time there. Like, even though they, I mean they had to work and they both had full-time jobs to make it out here in the Bay area. Like I see a lot of people in the commons like, oh, we make it work. We make it work. Yeah. In the middle of fuck nowhere, Kansas, you’re gonna make it work, right? Of course. Yeah. No problem, bro. But you come out here to the Bay area when it’s, you know, your whole entire annual salary just to stay in some small apartment. The, it changes quite a bit. But my parents always stayed super involved. My mom knew all the teachers. We had parent-teacher conferences outside of what was the norm. She really invested her time into understanding what was going on at the daycare. Same with my dad. So there still is a level of involvement and control you can have, even if you’re quote unquote outsourcing your children being raised.

Sevan Matossian (14:25):

Uh, home birth is not for everyone. I had a friend lose their baby during a home birth. If they had gone to the scary hospital, their baby would be alive. No, actually, uh, home birth is for everyone. It you have it backwards. Home birth is for everyone. The hospital’s not for, uh, everyone. I want to tell you, I I bet you, uh, 90% I I’m just making this up completely outta nowhere. 90% of the babies that don’t breastfeed or that are born through cesarean section, their or their life is short. The, the opportunities of their life, uh, in the first week of their life where so much good shit can happen is shorted. Is because of bad advice from doctors giving baby Pitocin, giving the woman the epidural, uh, cesarean section taking, I mean, do you know what would’ve happened to one of my babies? One of my babies was born not breathing.


I thought it was dead. If that would’ve been at the hospital, my baby would’ve been taken away from my wife. And, uh, the baby would’ve never been allowed to breastfeed. Instead they resuscitated my baby at home and my baby was breastfeeding in 90 seconds. Dude, the baby died. Dude, tons of babies die in hospitals too. That’s, that’s my my point. Like, you, um, uh, Jodi Lynn, easy savon. Remember, we’re all trying to do the best we can with our kids. Uh, don’t school. Shame, your honor. I’m absolutely not. I’m I’m, um, I I’m a hundred percent not. I mean, you have to, I just told you I sent my kids to school. I just, I I went to school. It’s not like that at all. It, it’s just a sensitive conversation. It’s like, it’s like, uh, giving, um, it’s just, it’s just like the home birth thing or the breastfeeding thing or all those things. I, I can’t help it. It’s just, it’s just the, it’s just the right way to do things. And if you wanna argue that it’s not, or that you know someone who died or there’s people who got in car accidents who wearing the seatbelt killed them, you know that. Right. And that if they wouldn’t have been wearing a seatbelt, it would’ve saved their lives. It’s just not the vast majority. I’m just, I’m just telling you. Um, I’m, I’m, I’m, I’m, I’m just telling you what it, what it, what it looks like.

Mattew Souza (16:38):

Whenever you’re gonna break in,

Sevan Matossian (16:39):

Uh, breastfeeding. Doesn’t matter if there isn’t a baby. Yeah. But what I’m saying is, is like anyone can say any That’s true. Like, I had a baby in a hospital in California and there was an earthquake and it killed a baby. Like, okay, so don’t have babies in California. I don’t, I don’t know what you’re saying. That’s all I’m saying. Yeah. Outliers. That, that Yeah. And, and you know what is eventually gonna happen probably is there’s gonna be so many c-sections, so many cesareans that eventually we’re gonna start breeding for women who, who, uh, can’t give birth. I’m just, I’m ju uh, there’s, I I know, I know. It’s sensitive. There’s no, I’m not shaming anyone. Send your kids to school. I sent my kids to school. I went to school. I betcha those two guys next to me all went to school. I’m not shaming my mom for it.

Mattew Souza (17:19):

I think it’s whenever you push back, not like you, but whenever anybody pushes back against like a societal norm that a lot of people maybe in the back of their mind like agree with you with Yeah. But they don’t have the circumstances to do it.

Sevan Matossian (17:30):

Or they’re just, or maybe they do and they just wanna keep saying they don’t, they just don’t want to ta like it’s not, um,

Mattew Souza (17:35):

Even more so they’re gonna get more sensitive about it cuz you’re tapping a nerve, right? Yeah. Like they know it’s, they know it’s true or maybe they agree with you but they can’t or they won’t. Whatever the situation may be. Yeah. So then that, then that comes out as to like, this is, well it’s your fault, it’s your fault. Like, you could see how quickly like people have, uh, taken it, not, not personally, but obviously the comment section is a little bit more sensitive towards this issue than we have before. Like someone’s like, it’s not our fault you live in California. It’s like, it’s not, it’s no one’s fault. There’s not fault there. I’m just, I’m just relaying the situation in the circumstance. That’s all.

Sevan Matossian (18:05):

Yeah. And hey, my kids might turn out like shit. Tom Payne said in the comments yesterday like, Hey dude, you haven’t, you don’t know shit. Basically your kids are still young. Uh, dick butter attacking my character, but there’s no hiding. Chevon loves the smell of smelling his own farts. That is true. And the worse they and the worse they smell, the, the more I like him. I know it’s fucked. I don’t know. I Yeah. Take that, take that into consideration when you think that I also, you know, and, and I don’t even give birth, uh,

Mattew Souza (18:37):

Give birth <laugh>,

Sevan Matossian (18:39):

Why is vaginal birth better? Like mucus or something curious? Cuz I have a shit back. They always say that by the way. They always say you need a c-section. That’s, they always say that. They always say that it’s illegal in the state of, it’s, it’s illegal in the state of California, um, to, for women to give birth to twins at home. It’s illegal in the state of California to give birth to babies who are two weeks past their, uh, gestation date. Is that that I use that word right. Gestation.

Mattew Souza (19:13):

Why is it illegal? <laugh>

Sevan Matossian (19:17):

Baby safety. Dude, if you damage your baby

Mattew Souza (19:21):

Plant parenthood,

Sevan Matossian (19:22):

If you damage the baby when it’s 12, you can’t chop off its penis.

Mattew Souza (19:26):

<laugh>. Hey, do you think

Sevan Matossian (19:28):

That? No, I didn’t enjoy shitting in the van. I I did not enjoy shit. Hey, you wanna know what’s crazy Jay? One of my kids told, I heard one of my kids tell some other kids that story that oh our dad’s shit in the van. Once I, I and I did not like that

Mattew Souza (19:45):


Sevan Matossian (19:47):

I did not like that at all. Uh, been watching CrossFit for years and never thought I would could get involved thanks to you guys making it seem so accessible to average people. I signed up to my affiliate and did my first class yesterday. Holy shit. Wow.

Mattew Souza (19:59):

Oh that’s awesome.

Sevan Matossian (20:00):

That is crazy. Awesome. That is crazy. Awesome. Oh my goodness. Uh, Craig. Yeah. Can you keep us posted on that? I wanna know how that goes. Did

Mattew Souza (20:14):

You use Code Savon when you signed up there?

Sevan Matossian (20:16):

Did you Yeah. The

Mattew Souza (20:16):

Affiliate cut off your first month. Hey, do you think that, uh, by not sending, uh, cuz we talked about this last time and you were like, Hey, like I didn’t really, it’s up to a certain point. I didn’t learned shit in public school. I just learned how to manipulate the system. The

Sevan Matossian (20:31):

First manipulate four or five years were great. The first four or five years were great. Like I really learned a lot. Kindergarten, first, second, third, fourth grade. And then it just became, uh, just fucked up. I mean, I still had fun because I, because you don’t, it’s like, it’s like getting beaten or molested by your parents. You don’t know it’s bad until it’s like, it’s until like, you know,

Mattew Souza (20:49):

You just ignore it or this

Sevan Matossian (20:50):

Yeah, yeah. This isn’t normal.

Mattew Souza (20:52):

Well, do you think that there’s a certain thing that, a certain piece that, uh, the boys be missing without understanding how to kind of game the system and, and work their way through it? Because that’s what I wonder because I, because so I was the same way. I was, I had excelled a little bit at school at the beginning and then I just completely fell off the cliff and they kept telling, oh well he is got a D H D and he, they kept testing me again and again and tried to put me on meds. But my dad was adamant, he was like, yeah, it’s not fucking happening. Like, it doesn’t matter what the tests say. And I would always like straighten up, be like, okay, I gotta pay attention to this cuz they’re testing me here. Then I would do well. But I ended up going to, uh, like the solvent learning center where they have one, it’s like, it’s one teacher for three kids. Yeah. And all of a sudden my learning started to accelerate a lot and then they had to talk to my parents. They’re like, Hey, he’s well above multiple grade levels where he should be now. Like, we’re just, you guys could continue, but we feel that he’s gonna, so then I have like, just enough information to to, to like go back to not doing much because I kind of already knew it, you know? So then it kind of went back to like gaming the system. So how long

Sevan Matossian (21:51):

Were you in that solvent learning center?

Mattew Souza (21:53):

Like a year.

Sevan Matossian (21:54):


Mattew Souza (21:55):

So I was able to go from like, you know, behind my class, uh, at around like seventh grade I think, or so yeah. To up to a sophomore level of what I would be doing in math and stuff like that. But according to the public school, they were still putting me in all the remi like the beginning classes, right? Yeah. Yeah. And so it was kind of funny because then I just learned, oh, well I could just kind of downshift because I already know all this material. So the second I get in class and I get away and they’re like, Hey, you gotta be serious to pass the test. I could just sit down and pass it and hand it back and then go, wait, this is off. Okay. Maybe he is where he is supposed to be. But really it was just because I already kind of front loaded all my education through Sullivan. But anyhow, the, the purpose of the, of the conversation to say I just learned how to manipulate the system and I saw it as a game. And so that was extremely helpful once I,

Sevan Matossian (22:40):

I didn’t see it as a game. I didn’t see it as a game. I saw it as a nightmare thought as a

Mattew Souza (22:44):

Nightmare. And I learned how to sell, dude. I would show up to my teacher, like whatever class it was that I was getting the non passings grade and it would, hi, hi Mrs. So-and-so, like, can I come in for a minute? See the situation was this. And like, you know, you’re just a manipulating little shit. I’m kind of like talking outta my ashe, just trying. So if I could just take a minute to redo the paper, I’ll have it in this weekend. Little did they know, I already had somebody lined up who had done the paper and given me their shit. So I was just gonna go home, copy it, come back and see when I really buckled down. It was just that si situation. It wasn’t anything crazy. And then they’d be like, okay, you’re right. We’ll go ahead and, and let you pass.


And it was the same thing with even getting out of school. I learned that my mom’s signature was the same way every time. So I would just fill it in whenever I’d be late or whatever. And so I’d get outta getting in trouble until we had a parent-teacher conference. And the teacher said, well, as you know, Matt’s missed a couple classes and my mom’s like, he has, she didn’t snitch me out. But we both knew at that moment that something was off <laugh>. But anyhow, I learned how to, what grade was that? What grade was that? That was my, that would’ve been my senior year.

Sevan Matossian (23:48):

Oh yeah.

Mattew Souza (23:49):

Good morning. That would’ve been my senior year. Yeah. She didn’t stitch me out, but she both knew. We both knew at that point, like something was up.

Sevan Matossian (23:56):

<laugh> uh, Chris, uh, Chris Thompson, our twins had, uh, our twins had twin to twin transfusion due to shared placenta. Mono d twins were born 13 weeks early. Thank God Boston’s Children’s Hospital was able to keep them alive. An open mind is a treasure. I’m not, I’m not sure I see the, um, connection between an open mind is a treasure I’d also. That’s awesome by the way. Congratulations and twins are awesome. I’d be curious if you had, uh, in vitro, cuz if you hadn’t vitro just I and nullifies this whole, uh, story. I’m guessing you did not by the way, but if you did, this story’s like, uh, it has, it has, it has no value except that, uh, if you interfere, shit can happen. But, um, Chris, I I bet you 99% of all c-sections were not necessary. And what are the implications of that? And I, and I wonder if you agree with me.


So, but I, but I am very glad twins are awesome and I’m very glad your twins are okay. And there’s a huge importance for, uh, people to be as healthy and as strong as they can and to take care of themselves so that, uh, modern medicine, when people are in need of people can go to the hospital and get, uh, and, and get care. Like, like yesterday, that railing that broke, that was a shame. And I’m sure that girl was injured and I’m sure she needs to go to the hospital to get, uh, repaired. And it would suck if someone, uh, the hospital was too busy to help her because there was some drug addicts there, uh, who voluntarily hurt themselves. So

Mattew Souza (25:26):

<laugh> as opposed to somebody who just did it over the course of 20 years. <laugh>. Yeah.

Sevan Matossian (25:31):

Oh, so, so, um, yeah, I I I’m not against, uh, I’m not against hospitals. God, man, I, but speaking of other crazy things, so I just, Chris, uh, the guy we had on the vegetarian guy, uh, who secured himself with cancer mm-hmm. <affirmative>, he just released a video saying like, Hey, just drilling, like if you just eat meat and broccoli, you’re making a huge mistake. Mm-hmm. And that it’s a huge under, it’s a huge misnomer basically to say that sugar, uh, if you just stop eating sugar, you’ll be safe from cancer. He said it doesn’t work that way. He doesn’t explain why, but he’s pretty adamant about it. And I value what he says. Uh, interesting. 99%. That’s not absolutist, but close. Thank you. Thank

Mattew Souza (26:15):

You, <laugh>. It’s not, not if it’s 99%, he’s in the

Sevan Matossian (26:18):

Clear. Hey, I, I w I was, it’s just crazy that you, I I’ve been to two other women’s birth besides my wife’s in the hospital. And both times the shit the doctor says to him is just such so fucking batshit crazy. You, you can’t, the, they say to like, the first, the first time I went to a women’s birth, it was in San Diego, and the doctor came in and he goes, oh my God, I’ve been here two months and I’m still yet to see a live birth. I hope you’re the first.

Mattew Souza (26:43):


Sevan Matossian (26:44):

Me, me meaning they had all been C-sections.

Mattew Souza (26:47):

Oh. Oh.

Sevan Matossian (26:49):

Like, dude, like, I was like, like what? Like, dude, you fucking idiot. You just said that to a fucking pregnant woman. Like,

Mattew Souza (26:55):

That’s not good. And not that long ago you were having birth inside the log cabin next to the fire while they boil a little water. Right?

Sevan Matossian (27:03):

They have, they have a machine on you. Yeah. They have a machine on you at all times. So you can audibly hear the baby’s heartbeat. I wonder what that, how, if that’s good for the mom. They have lines and picks all over the mom. They have people coming in and out of the room constantly and all these things hooked up to the mom. Then they come in there like, uh, like at some point and they’re like, um, and they’re like, Hey, if you don’t, if you don’t, uh, you know, dilate to 12,000 centimeters in the next 20 minutes, we’re gonna give you drugs. I mean, the whole thing is just, it’s, it’s not conducive to to, to what it takes to have a baby. And then I’ve been at three live births and it’s, it’s a totally different scene.


The last thing, the mom, I’m, I’m, I’m not doing it. I’m not, it’s not a pregnancy show. But anyway, <laugh>, do what you wanna do. I’m just saying that I, I’m just saying, um, it’s just interesting. Hey, fuck it. If, if I sent my kids back to school, maybe I’d be like, holy shit, I can’t believe I ever homeschooled them. I’m open to that. Maybe I’d be like, what a mistake that was to homeschool them. Hmm. I mean, dude, the other day, Avi had a, I walked away, he was playing tennis and he couldn’t find me in the middle of a tennis match. And the, all of a sudden the instructor comes and finds me. I was on the other side of the, the facility and the instructor’s like, Hey, your son’s having a complete fucking meltdown in the corner. I’ve never seen him do that. Never seen him cry. I’ve never, he doesn’t even really cry in public ever. So I, I, I walk over and he’s playing again. I’m like, what happened? I guess I missed it. And they said, he said he couldn’t find you and he was having trouble breathing and he ran into the corner and turtled up. And so after class he’s like, dude, you left me. And I fucking panicked. I’m like, well check that out, dude. Like, send your kids to public school or I’ll still be pussy my kid.

Mattew Souza (28:46):

I, I was like that. I went public school. So I don’t,

Sevan Matossian (28:49):

He’s eight and I can’t, if he, if I, if I’m not there when he, when he plays there,

Mattew Souza (28:53):

You know why I was like that? Because at the daycare I went to, there was like a 2020 special on kids getting kidnapped and she had it playing. And I, I forget. I was probably like, probably Avi’s age, like between seven and eight. Yeah. And I freaked the fuck out. Like that was the, that was it. Like I couldn’t ride my bike off the block anymore. Like my dad went into the, had to pay inside the gas station. Oh shit. I was stressing sitting in the car. Like, one of those motherfuckers in the van is gonna offer me candy. I could know it. I know it.

Sevan Matossian (29:20):

<laugh>. Isn’t it crazy? Yeah. Isn’t it?

Mattew Souza (29:23):

Mm-hmm. <affirmative>. It took me a while to like, no,

Sevan Matossian (29:26):

I wasn’t, I wasn’t in the van taking a dump. You know what I was doing? I was looking for one of my other kids that had run off

Mattew Souza (29:32):

<laugh>, probably Ari, he’s a little high.

Sevan Matossian (29:33):

No, Jo, it was Joseph. Joseph had run off with some girl and I found him and they were like climbing a palm tree. I’m like, guy guys. Okay. Right. Matt burns back to farts and vaginas. Right. Okay. Um, 3 48, breaking shit. We see vaginas up. I feel like every day I’m in a different mood when the, when the show starts. That’s good.

The above transcript is generated using AI technology and therefore may contain errors.

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