Greg Glassman Uncensored #5 | Live Call In

Sevan Matossian (00:03):

Bam. Good morning. Good morning, Patrick. Good morning. Ken Slater. What’s up? Good morning, Robbie Meyers. Good morning, Holly Klein. Good morning. I’m finally able to catch the beginning in real time. Good morning. S leaky. Good morning, rambler. Good morning. Whoa, rambler. You weren’t first. You. Okay? Earth is flattened, man. That was, that was quite the show yesterday, last night. Whew. That was different than the last, uh, he’s not a flat earth, or he’s a, what was weird is he didn’t wanna be called a flat earth, or he wanted to be, oh, mustache is itching. He wanted to be called a, um, stationary plane guy. Is that, is that what it was?


Oh, that was a lot after when we got off and I was talking to Susie, he’s like, whew, that was a lot, that was a lot for me. Uh, Greg coming in or what? I don’t know. Good question. A day for the ages yesterday. Sevy. Yeah. Crazy. Right? It was cool. J Ey, uh, then, uh, Taylor Jr. And, um, Vellner that show’s killing. I’m jealous of how good their show’s doing. My goodness. Heidi Krum. I’m jealous. I’m so sad. I missed the flat earth. I’m so sad. Now. I’m stuck on the round Earth. You could change your perception. You can make it any, make it a triangle earth. Uh, Sevy. Can we get SEMA on to give her opinion on flat earth or globe stationary Earth?


Why? She does she have a degree in, um, something? Oh, uh, that’s funny you say that. Chester, did you get into the Bermuda Triangle last night? Haven’t finished. No. But he brought up the Bermuda Triangle. There was no, there was no, um, I, I should have made a huge list. I didn’t realize it. This show was gonna get so squirrely. Uh, I should have made a huge list. ’cause like the, um, like have the lochness monster on there and just shit like that. Because when we did, when, uh, the Sasquatch did come up, I thought it was kind of like supposed to be a joke. And he was like, no, no, he’s seen the Sasquatch too. Not. And then, and then when we dug into it, he hadn’t seen it, but he had been at a campfire where he sensed it or something.


Uh, Mike Fair. I had the craziest dream about Sevy having a conspiracy theorist expert that didn’t let anyone else get a word in last night. He’s pretty fired up. Uh, I’d like to come on for Sasquatch. Oh. Like, be part of that show. Like, just, have you seen one? Um, yeah, it was, uh, Cason. Good morning, Scott Perkins. Good morning. I shouldn’t say good morning to people who don’t have profile pictures. Right. Have like some sort of rule. Uh, Brett Bauer. Good morning, Sevy. And, uh, coach Glassman. Not yet close. Uh, Josh Lehrman, the, uh, apricot ma man, the plum picker, uh, love these shows with Greg. And, and then you never even really know if it’s Josh or not. It could be his wife.

Greg Glassman (03:32):

Good morning.

Sevan Matossian (03:33):

Hey, good morning.

Greg Glassman (03:34):

How are you?

Sevan Matossian (03:35):

I’m, I’m awesome. I had, I had a, a guy, a stationary earth guy on last night, which is, um, uh, I think the derogatory term for them is flat earth.

Greg Glassman (03:45):


Sevan Matossian (03:46):

And it was two and a half hours. He was really intense. It was two and a half hours of him just full throttle on me. I’m recovering, I’m <laugh>, but I also had Jay Cooey on in the morning, which was absolutely amazing, man. Holy cow.

Greg Glassman (04:03):

Yeah. He’s absolutely amazing. I fell, fell in love with him with, from one video. I was watching him on a, on a bike road bike pedaling through, uh, Pittsburgh traffic, um, on, on. And just, you know, three seconds in I’m taken by how, what a good writer he is, how fast he is, how many close calls. But none of it interferes with his, with the lecture on virology he’s giving with his iPhone pointed at his head, hooked to the handlebars. I mean, it was, I’ve never seen anything like that. I didn’t know what was, what. It was this combination of genius and athleticism in a, in a real world near death. Kinda. I mean, he’s That’s hardcore bike riding.

Sevan Matossian (04:51):

Yeah. That’s how I found out. You, you obviously sent me that video, and then you invited him to your house in, um, Arizona. And that’s where I met him. Like, and then, and then like the next three times, subsequent times I was at your house, he was there.

Greg Glassman (05:05):

Rodney said, I have a friend that you need to know. And, uh, he was right. And now we’re, we’re another friend,

Sevan Matossian (05:14):

Dude. I, um,

Greg Glassman (05:17):

That’s his wife’s amazing. His kids are amazing. Yeah. He’s amazing

Sevan Matossian (05:23):

That, that setting at your house, you could, I could talk to him for like five minutes here, 10 minutes there, or even one minute. But to sit down with him for two hours and hear his journey. And then how he went from, uh, neurobiology to just kind of obsessed with immunology and virology for three years and kind of like, wow. He’s, he’s, he’s truly amazing. He’s got, his brain is amazing. He’s got a crazy setup too. Greg, when I was interviewing him, and we were talking about like, um, he was talking basically about the line of defense your body has for infections. Yeah. And he could do something on with his computer where he could do screen and screen. He could bring up his PowerPoint on the screen while I was talking to him. So he drew pictures for us of the NK cells and the T cells.


And he did all that for us yesterday morning. It was amazing. And then he told me afterwards, he’s like, Hey, you gotta pull this show down and only published it on Rumble and Twitter. And the one question. And I said, why? I said, we haven’t really done anything too crazy. He said, um, YouTube does not allow you to ask one question is you’re not allowed to ask, is chocolate milk real? You could say anything else you want about chocolate milk. You could say it came from the Wuhan lab. You can say that it came from bats, but you can’t actually question whether it was real. And in this talk he was giving us yesterday, he was like, Hey, is this thing even real? Like, have they even ever isolated it? What, what are its origin? You know what I mean? And he said, because we’ve touched on that. You gotta pull it down and and only publish it. Um, isn’t that interesting?

Greg Glassman (06:49):

Yeah. There was, I was, it was shown a conversation and it was in the comments on a YouTube video on P C r. Mm-hmm. <affirmative> she’d get with Emily or Bob Kaplan and see if you can pull that out. It’s, it’s something that everyone needs to look at. And I hate to try and do it justice here from memory, but I’ll, I’ll, I’ll hit some high points on the isolation of the virus. And I, and I, I’m not a, you know, call me a virus denier. Go ahead. Um,

Sevan Matossian (07:24):

Virus denier. So

Greg Glassman (07:26):

The, uh, there were papers written that, that talked about isolating the virus, and then there were people saying, no, it wasn’t isolated. And the guy that hosted the thing that had posted the video, and it was on the limitations of P C R, um, he says, no, actually, um, several papers that have come out where it was isolated. And the guy responds, you mean this one, this one, this one, this one and this one. And he goes, yeah. And he goes, no. He goes, the titles claim isolation. But when you look at the process, um, what they did was they took sputum samples and they lies it. There was no, there was no attempt to, you know, none of the, uh, uh, uh, gradient, centrifugation, uh, electrophoresis, all the, whatever those processes were, typically, there’s an enormous amount of labor that has you people chime in and correct me where I’m fucking this up.


But what you want to do is make sure that you have particles that are of, of, of, uh, identical mass. You want, there’s a, there’s a bunch of physics that you want these particles to have in common. Okay. And then you lies it. And look at the d n a. He says, you take sputum and you just, and he lies it without these steps. And it was interesting ’cause the guy says, well, can you show us what it should look like when you do it? Right? And the guy dumped like 15 or 20 papers on it in, in a matter of a minute. Um, it’s, it’s, and when you ask yourself why, how, how do they have this thing sequenced? And yet the papers that claim to have isolated it and, and found it, the pro process wouldn’t end that result. This guy was saying there would be fungus in there, fungus, d n a, there would be, uh, other viruses. There would be bacterial, especially with anyone sick. You can’t just take sputum and lies it and, and, and get a sequence. And the reason that we’re pretending to have sequenced it is because it didn’t need to be sequenced because it was engineered.


And that’s, and that, and that came out a long time ago. And it’s, it’s very important.

Sevan Matossian (09:43):

Say that last sentence again about it being engineered

Greg Glassman (09:45):

It. They did. They don’t, you don’t need to sequence it. You made it

Sevan Matossian (09:50):

Right. You already know the sequence. They

Greg Glassman (09:51):

Know the sequence. That’s where the sequence came from, the fuckers that made it.

Sevan Matossian (09:58):

So that is one of the things, by the way, we’re

Greg Glassman (10:00):

Also working on a vaccine, it looks like. Right,

Sevan Matossian (10:02):

Right, right. Yeah. The patents make it look like that. The vaccine was already complete before, um, it even came out. Jay Crew said, I check this

Greg Glassman (10:10):

Out. It’s, I think, sorry to interrupt

Sevan Matossian (10:12):

You. No, no, go ahead. I don’t care

Greg Glassman (10:14):

Of Jay. Um, Rodney introduced me to Jay, and Jay was able to rekindle my connection with R F K Junior. Mm-hmm. And, uh, that the, the bedfellows that this thing creates is really fascinating. Po that’s the nature of politics generally, anyways. But, uh, here’s a guy, I may agree with him on almost nothing, but you look at what we’ve been through in the past two years, you look at the public health response in our, uh, uh, the, the abrogation of our, of our rights and freedoms and the shutting shuttering our schools and what we’ve done to our children. Um, he and I are are on the same page with that. And his book on Fauci Iss Real, and it reads like a grand jury indictment. And then I was told by someone close to him that indeed that was it. That there wasn’t going to be a grand jury indictment. So they did their own, they created privately. Exactly. But it is formatted exactly like that, and it’s profound. And if, if, if 1% of it, um, were false, the the litigation damages would be astronomical.

Sevan Matossian (11:40):

You mean that Fauci could bring for the false Oh, oh,

Greg Glassman (11:42):

He, he could be, he could, he could make himself even richer than he is.

Sevan Matossian (11:46):


Greg Glassman (11:48):

That Children’s defense fund, they, they’re sitting on a lot of cash. But that would be like when I called the N S C A Soto whores and they sued me for it, and it unraveled their little world. Gotta be careful who you sue.

Sevan Matossian (12:06):

Right. Meaning if, if Fauci sues them for that book, all it does is open up all his shit for discovery.

Greg Glassman (12:13):

Exactly. Right. He gets turned inside out and it would be ugly and he knows it.

Sevan Matossian (12:18):


Greg Glassman (12:19):

Yeah. What he needs, what Fauci needed was censorship. That’s what he needed. And they got, uh, they got it.

Sevan Matossian (12:29):

Oh, right, right. Me. Uh, oh, so you’ve come full circle, basically, like, basically what we can and can’t say on this show Yes. On YouTube what the media can and can’t say.

Greg Glassman (12:38):

Yep. Yep.

Sevan Matossian (12:40):

Um, uh, Greg,

Greg Glassman (12:42):

Anyone investing a lot of time, energy, money, passion, love, uh, anything and storing all of that on YouTube, you’re an idiot.

Sevan Matossian (12:54):

Anyone spending an enormous, like me spending a more <laugh> spending an enormous amount of time. Dude,

Greg Glassman (13:01):


Sevan Matossian (13:02):

I’m not only on YouTube. Does that help

Greg Glassman (13:04):

It? You better? I hope so.

Sevan Matossian (13:06):

Yeah. Like right now we’re streaming live also to Facebook, Twitch Rumble and Twitter, all of ’em simultaneously. Yeah. You

Greg Glassman (13:14):

Can’t, you can’t have enough.

Sevan Matossian (13:16):

Yeah. Okay. Because you’re, because everyone’s days are numbered here. If, if, if you fly, you’re gonna, eventually, I’m gonna fly too close to the sun, but smoked,

Greg Glassman (13:25):

I watched, I watched Zoe comb and, uh, and, uh, uh, our friend Malcolm, what’s his last name? Kendrick. Yeah. I watched them get removed from Wikipedia as though they didn’t exist. I’d put considerable effort into bringing them before us because they had messages that the, the multitudes needed to hear.

Sevan Matossian (13:54):

And all she was TA talking about is, um, well, she debunks papers for a living well, explains papers for a living and debunks them, but also because she has, she speaks about food. That’s why she was kicked off of Wikipedia.

Greg Glassman (14:05):

No, these guys were n afoul of the statin folks. That’s what happened. Okay. And the media machine got, came to do its dirty work for ’em, and did it.

Sevan Matossian (14:15):

So, and statins might be the, uh, one of the biggest boons, uh, economically for pharmaceutical companies. And she said that they’s pointless.

Greg Glassman (14:21):

It’s a huge business. It’s a huge business. And the, and the, the dream of pharma is to, is to, uh, have it prescribed prophylactically. So eventually it’s in your fucking drinking water, right?

Sevan Matossian (14:33):

Yeah. 20 billion annually, globally. That’s massive. Oh, no. 22 billion in the US alone by 2030 is what they’re estimating. Wow. Oh shit. Profits are 19 billion a year. Incredible. So they’re cheap to make and

Greg Glassman (14:50):

Yep. And what’s wrong with ’em?

Sevan Matossian (14:57):

What’s wrong

Greg Glassman (14:58):

With, well, cholesterol’s not the problem. Cholesterol’s not the problem. Statins are a bigger problem than cholesterol. Cholesterol causes heart disease the same way that a plastic cast causes a broken arm. It seems exceedingly likely that the, that the demise begins on the other side of the artery at the vaso. It’s all old CrossFit stuff. And, uh, it, it was observed in the venous graft bypass surgery that the part you put in the trash can had a shitty exterior on examination. That the, the, that the artery had not been fed from the outside by the vasso and was beginning of death. And that these high pressure nodes, the body’s response was to cement the other side of it with some plaque.

Sevan Matossian (15:51):

Uh, for those of you, um, I just wanna give a, a quick, simple explanation. Greg just said it. I’m gonna say it again. That thing that this tube down here, down the middle, this, uh, red blood flow is the artery and these little tiny, uh, tubes on the side, or the vaso vasorum. And what Greg is talking about is, is when the outside of an artery wall doesn’t get fed by a vasso vasorum, because you eat too much sugar and cells lose their motility, they can’t get down there to feed the wall of the artery. Damn, sir.

Greg Glassman (16:19):

That’s exactly right. That’s,

Sevan Matossian (16:21):

I learned this from you. It, um, they speculate, then cholesterol comes and tries to patch the, the hole up from the inside.

Greg Glassman (16:28):

Well, they, it happens. We see these, we see these plaques at these high pressure nodes, and people do get blowouts. Um, that is, that it is a problem. And it would spell instant death or near instant, depending on, on the rip. But very often instant. And, uh, uh, the decrease in cell membrane motility comes about through a, a glycation of the cell surface. That’s why we are interested in your a, your, uh, A one C. How, how, what, how, how to what percent are your red blood cells glycated. And that’s where you have this permanent covalent bonding of a protein to the, to a, uh, sugar. And, uh, it makes the cell so that it can’t conform in, in the insulin. It, it, what I’m getting at here is that, is that the mechanism of diabetes and of the, uh, atherosclerotic disease may be one in the same. It they could both be due to cell membrane motility. Um, one makes it tough for the, uh, insulin, um, to bind to the receptor site because of inflexibility, a lack of motility of the cell and the other one in, uh, destroying the network that, uh, feeds nourishes the artery and getting plaque. Same, same phenomenon, really.

Sevan Matossian (17:52):

And then, so basically if you, if you lower your cholesterol, all you’re basically doing is throwing away the bandaids.

Greg Glassman (17:58):

Yeah. There’s a, there’s a, there’s a bigger problem than that with the statins. And I don’t want to get into it here because so much brilliant work has been done, but, uh, the, uh, big cholesterol book that I wrote the forward to that, uh, has so many of our heroes in it. I don’t want to, I don’t want, this is kind of old stuff for me. What,

Sevan Matossian (18:20):

What book should they read? What book should they read?

Greg Glassman (18:23):

Uh, anything by Rko

Sevan Matossian (18:25):

Soff. Okay.

Greg Glassman (18:26):

Goofy Rko. Yeah. In c, the Cholesterol Myths, you can actually pull it down in all of the footnotes and everything online. It’s a, it’s, it’s free. But I’d also, and, and,

Sevan Matossian (18:39):

Uh, uh, you’re a, any ding, the Cholesterol Myths Ding-Dongs can read that and get it, like you don’t need to. Um, it’s,

Greg Glassman (18:45):

It’s, it’s wonderful. Everyone can read it. Everyone should,

Sevan Matossian (18:49):

Oh, and it’s got great, um, uh, reviews on Amazon. The

Greg Glassman (18:53):

Way, the way that the other side deals with UVI is to pretend like he doesn’t exist.

Sevan Matossian (18:59):

It’s called The Great Cholesterol Myths by John Boden. Johnny? No,

Greg Glassman (19:03):

No. Ufi ravens gov. Oh,

Sevan Matossian (19:05):

Here. It’s Cholesterol Myths Ex exposing the Fallacy. Okay.

Greg Glassman (19:09):


Sevan Matossian (19:11):

Look, someone made another book and they just put the word great in front of it, the great Cholesterol Myth, as opposed to the cholesterol myths. All right. There you go. Your first reading assignment.

Greg Glassman (19:25):

And what was the, what was the other one? Um, with the just horrible title

Sevan Matossian (19:32):

About cholesterol.

Greg Glassman (19:33):

Yeah. I forget the name of

Sevan Matossian (19:36):

It. I’ve seen, uh, oh, there’s Ignore the Awkward,

Greg Glassman (19:39):

The Big Blue Book.

Sevan Matossian (19:41):

Um, I’m scrolling through Amazon to see what they see. The Great Cholesterol Con.

Greg Glassman (19:48):


Sevan Matossian (19:50):

These are all books I’ve seen around, uh, the office. Your office. You’ve had all these, sorry, I don’t know. Um, Greg, uh, do you have any opinions on blood flow restriction training? I don’t even know what that is. Was it you tie, you tie put a tourniquet on your arm when you go?

Greg Glassman (20:08):

Yes. It sounds like having sex with a belt around your neck.

Sevan Matossian (20:11):

<laugh> cocking training. Yeah.

Greg Glassman (20:15):

I don’t know.

Sevan Matossian (20:18):

I don’t, um, yes. I don’t know. I don’t know what that is. Um, okay, here we go. Uh, Matt Burns, uh, Greg, I just finished the book, A World Without Cancer. We know it’s a metabolic disease, but it also talks about a cure as being Vitamin B 17 and treated with La Trol. Your thought la what, what’s it called? How do you say it?

Greg Glassman (20:42):


Sevan Matossian (20:42):


Greg Glassman (20:43):

Yeah. I think that’s made from apricot pits or some fucking

Sevan Matossian (20:46):

Thing. Oh, yeah. The, the, the stationary Earth guy yesterday. So I had a friend, actually an arm wrestler buddy, who did 10 years in jail selling apricot seeds as a cure for cancer. The guy’s mom had cancer and he did 10 years in jail for that in, uh, New York kid. And, um, the guy yesterday was saying that, was it the guy? No, no. Maybe it was Jay Cooey who even brushed up against that. Someone said yesterday. Yeah. The same, the same carcinogens that are in, uh, apricot seeds are also have some something that’s found in chemo.

Greg Glassman (21:24):

I wonder if, I wonder if, I wonder if our friend Jim, would do your show. Don’t even mention the last name, but,

Sevan Matossian (21:33):

Oh, um, he’s a, uh, he’s a physician. That one?

Greg Glassman (21:42):

No, Jim, the Jim, the 30 year D o J employee.

Sevan Matossian (21:47):

Oh. Oh, oh, wow. Wow. God, that would be amazing.

Greg Glassman (21:52):

I mentioned him because he knows a physician.

Sevan Matossian (21:57):

He’s given me a lot of good leads, by the way, he’s the one who gave me the, um, the, the homesteading, uh, guru, uh, um, who’s a friend of yours. What’s that guy’s name? Yeah.

Greg Glassman (22:06):

I, I take him into hills. I take him to Hillsdale College, and he runs into people he knows, you know?

Sevan Matossian (22:12):


Greg Glassman (22:13):

It’s, it’s hilarious. He’s, he might be the world’s most interesting man.

Sevan Matossian (22:19):

Uh, any thoughts on this? Uh, uh, b B 17, I didn’t even know there was a B 17. No thoughts. Okay. None

Greg Glassman (22:25):

At all.

Sevan Matossian (22:25):

Matt. Uh, we’ll give you a

Greg Glassman (22:27):

Nothing, nothing would surprise me. And I also felt like I’ve had to just bet right here. I’d say it’s bullshit. But then if I found out tomorrow was true, that wouldn’t surprise me. The amount of fraud and nonsense and bad science, it’s everywhere. But my, our problem is that it’s also coming out of the C d C,


So there’s an every man for himself kind of thing. And in that environment, it’s, it’s, there’s just, it’s, it’s, it’s sad. My hope was that CrossFit would carry the mantle that had been of, of a charter that you’d, you’d have to, you know, what, what would we presumed that the charter of the C d C would be, or the N S C A or the A C S M or the n I H. And when you, and it’s, it’s, what would it be to give, um, honest and scientific, uh, inputs on, on issues critical to your health, right? Fundamentally, something like that, or fitness. And when you see that so clearly abandoned for soda pop, for instance, um, I thought that that was, this was a great opportunity for us to do that, to be that trusted source and said, I wanna be the Underwriter’s Laboratory, which is amazing history, an amazing company. It’s been public, it’s been private, it’s been, it’s had bunch of forms, but it is a trusted authority, and it is an independent entity. And I wanted to be the underwriter’s laboratory of, uh, of health of wellness, because so much sickness was a direct result of things directly within, within our control set into. And, uh, excessive carbohydrate load

Sevan Matossian (24:24):

Is, is Underwriters Laboratory a private company?

Greg Glassman (24:27):

Look what their current status is. I forget the story, but it’s a fascinating story. The, the Wikipedia article is, is interesting.

Sevan Matossian (24:35):

Everyone who, everyone here knows about the Underwriters Laboratory, even if you don’t know, you know, if you look at any electronic device, you’ll see that like UL symbol on it. It says about us as a global safety science leader, UL Solutions helps companies to demonstrate safety, enhance sustainability, strengthen secure security, deliver quality, manage risk, and achieve regulatory regulatory compliance. The sustainability thing. It’s such bullshit. But anyway, so you’re saying that cross you wanted CrossFit, and I remember you saying that, like, Hey, we’re gonna be the, the Underwriters Laboratory to

Greg Glassman (25:07):

We, we were,

Sevan Matossian (25:08):


Greg Glassman (25:08):

Were, we were, yeah. The people that came through, look, Jason Fung, uh, Zoe Comb, uh, uh, Roche, uh, David Diamond, uh, Malcolm Kendrick, Ruth Ravens, Tim Nos, I mean, I, there, there’s, there’s 50 or 60 of ’em of what I call mess spurts. And they had a clear understanding of the mess. And often from, from typically from very, very different, um, scientific backgrounds and perspectives. But these were people that were smart enough to, to smarter than everyone else. And, uh, about something that was essential and essential in the sense of, uh, you know, like an essential amino acid vital to the functioning of the organism in its health. They were, they were smarter than everyone else about something extremely important, and then also brave enough to do something about it. And very often it’s significant personal costs. Hmm. And this, again, this is something that we saw long before Covid

Sevan Matossian (26:20):

Sucks. What Ha Zoe’s a great human, too. I mean, they’re all cool.

Greg Glassman (26:23):

I think she is the smartest person on the subject of nutrition that I have ever heard speak on the subject of nutrition. And I’ve heard some legends and a bunch of morons of listened to way. I’ve, I’ve, I’ve, I know way more about nutrition than I need to know or want to know, or wish I knew. I used to start the nutrition lecture with, I fucking hate talking about nutrition. And the problem is everyone’s a fucking expert.

Sevan Matossian (26:53):

Matt, um, uh, I’ll refund you your money back. No cancer advice today. Uh, cave Castro, Twitch is fine with soft core porn, but they’re not okay with dangerous speech. Uh, Logan Mars meets vegetables, nuts and statins, some Viagra, a little vaccine, and no science. <laugh>. Thank you, uh, Logan, uh, Eaton Beaver. Good morning. Uh, coach Sevy has put, is has putting, uh, Sevy has been putting in a lot of, uh, work lately. Yeah, man, I’ve just begun. We’re, this is gonna be a crazy three weeks, uh, Fergie show. Thank you for the loop, buddy. Uh, I truly appreciate it. Uh, Fergie show. Again, thank you, Greg, for bringing applied mathematics to health and fitness.

Greg Glassman (27:35):

I really appreciate that. Thank you. I, I, I don’t know if I did that or not, um, but I, I think you recognize the effort and, and I it is there in, uh, in, uh, work capacity across broad time and mortal domains in that third dimension, going out into age, being a health in a three D form. I mean, that, it’s, it’s there, but it’s <laugh> it’s only significant because it was never done before. But it’s, it would be obvious. And if you took just about any electrical engineer or chemical engineer and asked them to think about fitness, um, they would’ve, they would’ve, they’d come up with CrossFit,

Sevan Matossian (28:20):

Um, uh, will branstetter, uh, wow. Another, uh, flat earth on, uh, we don’t, uh, it’s called Stationary Earth. And, um, Greg, um, you’re, you’re, you’re a globalist though, right? You, you’re, you’re in the, you’re in the round camp.

Greg Glassman (28:35):

I had a home on Kauai, and it was always, uh, rumored amongst the locals that everyone knew someone or knew of a time or place where you could see, um, uh, Oahu from Kauai and, but in my backyard on many, many days, we clearly saw it and saw it regularly. So I get to tell these old people, no, it’s true. You can, but what was made it weird is you can only see the top of it. And you had to do some pretty good, uh, Google Earth kind of, you know, looking and moving and topographical maps and all to realize what had, what had happened at two thirds of it at 70 miles away or whatever was gone.

Sevan Matossian (29:27):

So Greg is still a globalist. He, he’s,

Greg Glassman (29:29):

I think, I know, I think I know why

Sevan Matossian (29:31):

<laugh>. Fair enough, right? Yeah. Yeah. Uh, Natalie Bates. Hi. Uh, thank you for explaining that I’m sad both my father and mother-in-law are currently being told they have arteries closing and need replacements or stents.

Greg Glassman (29:47):

Well, you, you know. Hi, Nat. It’s good to even see your image there, Jared. Um, look, you, you need a stint, you might need a stint, you might need bypass.

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

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