Sevan Matossian (00:03):
Can you hear me?
Justin Dewing (00:05):
Yeah, I got you. Just fine.
Sevan Matossian (00:07):
I’m more relaxed just like that. Cool question. Devon, is Fraser shorter than Stevon? No, but I do look into his eyes, but he is definitely not shorter than me. Hey, when you met him, was he shorter than you thought he would be?
Justin Dewing (00:27):
No, I mean I knew he was about, was he five seven?
Sevan Matossian (00:31):
Is he that tall? Okay. Yeah, I’m five five.
Justin Dewing (00:34):
Okay. I think he’s about five seven. I mean, he’s significantly shorter than me.
Sevan Matossian (00:39):
How tall are you?
Justin Dewing (00:41):
I’m about six foot. Oh shit. I have a picture when I was up there next to Jason and I think he’s a little bit taller than me, but we’re towering over Matt.
Sevan Matossian (00:56):
Yeah, there you
Justin Dewing (00:56):
Sevan Matossian (00:58):
God, you know what was crazy, Justin, when I saw when was back there at the games, and granted she’d been working hard. I saw Karin next to Matt and she’s, I dunno, eight workouts into the weekend and she’s just swollen. I mean, everyone got crazy sw, but she looked even looked massive next to Matt. Massive. Yeah, it was nuts.
Justin Dewing (01:23):
Yeah. Yeah. Well Grant too, and in Matt’s defense too, he’s been injured with that knee injury for a while, so he had lost some weight just from not working out as much.
Sevan Matossian (01:34):
He looks great.
Justin Dewing (01:35):
Sevan Matossian (01:36):
Hey, I bet you he feels great too. I bet you he feels incredible. Maybe not psychologically, I don’t know. I don’t know if he works out for medicinal reasons, but he looks great and it probably feels good to be lighter. Right. And he definitely didn’t get fat, so his eating’s tight. I mean, he looks great.
Justin Dewing (01:53):
No, I would be shocked if he still couldn’t qualify for a semi-final at this point.
Sevan Matossian (02:03):
Well, now everyone can. Justin doing, thanks for coming on the show. I’m trying to remember. Don’t know. I don’t remember exactly how you popped up on my radar, but what a cool thing you do. You are a father. You’re still an active duty police officer.
Justin Dewing (02:24):
Yep, yep. I work for Arlington, Texas Police Department. I work for their SWAT team. Full-time
Sevan Matossian (02:31):
Is SWAT team, full-time or SWAT team. I always thought SWAT team was something that you’re a cop and then you’re SWAT on the side. That’s what you do two hours a weekend once a month or something?
Justin Dewing (02:43):
Yeah, I guess it depends on the actual city size. In Arlington they have that, they have a part-time team. We actually have two part-time teams. They have two full teams in the Arlington Police Department. So kind of where you start out is trying out and get onto the part-time team. And as openings come up and people move to other spots from the full-time team, they just backfill it with part-time. Guys,
Sevan Matossian (03:07):
How long were you on the part-time team?
Justin Dewing (03:10):
I got on there, I think it was January of 2019. So a few years.
Sevan Matossian (03:18):
And then in 2022 you were the CrossFit Games fittest cop in America. That was the last year. They didn’t do occupational games in 2023.
Justin Dewing (03:27):
No, they didn’t. Yeah, I think 2022 they had it I think in 2021. I didn’t do it in 2021, but 2022 was the last year they did it.
Sevan Matossian (03:38):
How cool was that? Were you pretty stoked on that fitness cop in America? From no doubt the most legitimate measurement of fitness on planet earth today. That’s pretty fucking cool.
Justin Dewing (03:50):
Yeah, I thought it was a neat concept to throw in there, especially when you look at the professions that were categorized within that fire police, military, EMS, I think they had doctors and nurses in there too, and teachers, I think
Sevan Matossian (04:10):
School teachers. Yeah,
Justin Dewing (04:11):
Sevan Matossian (04:12):
Nurses, doctors, they had all that.
Justin Dewing (04:15):
Yeah, and I thought it was before the occupational games came out. I had always said it would be interesting to see to test yourself among other police officers within the world. Essentially just off the mere fact, when you think of the type of work that they do, the constant just adrenaline spikes and dumps and spikes and dumps, working crappy hours, it surely is going to affect your ability to perform with recovery and all these things. And so I always thought it was a neat concept and when they came out with it, I thought it was great.
Sevan Matossian (04:57):
And then also all the gear, the demands of the gear, maybe not so much with a lot of those jobs, but definitely fire. Yeah, definitely military, definitely police officers. You guys are just carrying a bunch of shit on you all the time.
Justin Dewing (05:12):
Oh yeah, yeah. Just from going from basic patrol patrolman, just the duty bell alone, just constantly weighing down on your hips and a swat. We wear a lot more armor, so that’ll weigh down on you.
Sevan Matossian (05:26):
What is the swat? What is the SWAT outfit way? The whole shebang with the gun and everything. You’re running up the stairs to get positioned somewhere. How much additional stuff is on you?
Justin Dewing (05:37):
I know that, so I weigh about 2 0 5 without anything and with all of my gear. So that’s just the plate carrier there with all my actual gear. If I’m on a call, the vest is heavier. Your helmet, rifle, everything. I think I weigh about two 60 to 2 65.
Sevan Matossian (05:56):
Wow. That’s no joke.
Justin Dewing (05:58):
And that’s average weight on the team.
Sevan Matossian (06:02):
So 60 pounds of stuff. What’s the heaviest thing? The gun or the bullets? No, the armor. The armor.
Justin Dewing (06:08):
Yeah. All your vest. Your vest just has all this stuff hanging off of it.
Sevan Matossian (06:13):
Do you put that on every day? Do you put that on five days a week at some point during the day?
Justin Dewing (06:18):
No. So we run play carriers if we’re just out in the street just because it’s way lighter. But if we’re on any kind of operation, that’s what we throw on is the heavy vest and get everything on.
Sevan Matossian (06:35):
Can you tell me what a typical day is like for a full-time SWAT team guy? When I think of SWAT team, I think of you as firefighters just sitting in a room playing cards and then a bell goes off and you guys run out. But I’m guessing it’s not like that
Justin Dewing (06:50):
Honestly depends just on the warrants that we serve and operations that we plan is based off of other investigative units.
Sevan Matossian (06:59):
So you do warrants too. Let me take you back. Give me a step. What is SWAT team? Because in my mind, SWAT team is like, Hey, there’s a dude who’s crazy in a house and you guys have to cordon off the area around and then wait for him to come out or shoot him if he walks in front of a window.
Justin Dewing (07:17):
So that’s what everyone thinks of swat. We call ’em barricaded persons or hostage rescue type stuff, but we run planned warrants. So like I said, the investigative units taking a narcotics unit, they do their case, they get a warrant signed by the judge, and now we run the warrants secure location for
Sevan Matossian (07:38):
Him. How about the mayor of New York who they just took his cell phones away from him? Was that SWAT team that did that? They just walked up to him on the street and grabbed his shit and they’re like, Hey dude, is that a SWAT team? Would you ever do that? Just walk up to a, they’re like, Hey, we got a warrant on this politician. Would you guys go up on No, it
Justin Dewing (07:54):
Would probably be the investigative unit.
Sevan Matossian (07:57):
Oh yeah, here. Ken says it was the FBI. Okay,
Justin Dewing (08:01):
There you go. Yeah, there has to be a certain threat matrix, like a certain number on a threat matrix where it’s just dangerous enough or way too dangerous for anybody else to be able to go and serve the warrant or do this operation. So they bring in SWAT just because of the special skill sets that we have and that we train on in order to,
Sevan Matossian (08:29):
Is that the oh risk assessment warrant for property warrant for crime against a person warrant for major drug possession section two, warrant for property crime warrant for crime against a person. Let me tell you something. Let me ask you something practical. Let’s say two months prior they found a dead person in my rental car and then they found out that the person I’m dating and you have a warrant for the person I’m dating and you’re going to come to my house and the person I’m dating is a known drug dealer and someone who carries a gun, but you have to go get ’em with a warrant. Is that SWAT team?
Justin Dewing (09:09):
Yeah, under that criteria, we’re going after a murder suspect. That would
Sevan Matossian (09:13):
Be swat. Well, you’re not going after the murder suspect. You’re going after the murder suspects. You’re going after the murder suspects. Basically that was the, I’m talking about the Breonna Taylor case. They found a dead body in her car two months prior, and then when they went to her house, they were going to get her boyfriend’s house. They’re going to get the boyfriend who was a known drug dealer who was known to be carrying weapons. That would be a SWAT team that goes and gets that guy, right?
Justin Dewing (09:37):
Yeah. So based off all that intel, weapons and history, criminal history, all that stuff, that’s what helps formulate the matrix and what number to go off of if we’re going to call SWAT or not.
Sevan Matossian (09:52):
So do you have engagement with bad guys every day?
Justin Dewing (09:56):
Sevan Matossian (09:56):
Busy like that
Justin Dewing (09:58):
On the SWAT team? Not as much as the proactive team I used to be on when I was on part-time, swat, that unit is, they’re strictly think of a major street crimes proactive unit. They don’t answer calls for service. We go through the entire city basically going to where all of our shootings, stabbings, robberies, stolen cars, all the bad stuff you can think of. That’s where that team went. So I was dealing a lot more with bad guys and criminals and on a daily basis there, foot chases, car chases, starting to work, barricaded persons, all that stuff. That was almost a nightly thing.
Sevan Matossian (10:45):
Justin, if you go after someone who has a warrant, does that mean they already had an opportunity to turn themselves in and they didn’t? So then now you’re going to get them.
Justin Dewing (10:55):
Typically the investigator will try and contact them to let them to
Sevan Matossian (11:01):
Show up and turn yourself in. So by the time it’s come to you, it’s like, Hey, this person’s probably not going to, they don’t want to go. Not that anyone wants to go,
Justin Dewing (11:12):
Right? But people do turn themselves in.
Sevan Matossian (11:16):
Do you know about the cases you ever rolled up on someone and you’re like, oh, I don’t really want to take this person. You get there and it’s like a mom for shoplifting. Not that I’m condoning shoplifting at all, but you get there and she’s breastfeeding and you got to take her in and you’re like, oh fuck, what the fuck is this?
Justin Dewing (11:35):
There’s somewhere that are similar to that situation for sure. And a judge still assigned a warrant for their arrest, so they have to go to jail, but we’ll, we’ll do everything in our power to help them make accommodations or anything before we leave the scene, things like that to help out because we’re put in kind of crappy situations like that sometimes. But
Sevan Matossian (12:04):
What about this, I was filming, this is years ago, maybe, I don’t know, 10 years ago I was filming this guy. I used to film people’s grow. I had this side hustle where I would film people’s marijuana grows, and then I would put 10 marijuana grows on one DVD and then put them on eBay and sell them. So if you were I guess an indoor fucking farmer, you could buy my DVD and see how other people were doing it. And I was at this guy’s house filming his setup. It was massive. Andy was stealing electricity, which is really bad. That’s a pretty serious crime. And he said that a week, and this is when it was crazy legal. This is when Washington State had laws before it had turned to pure anarchy.
I go in the house and I film and the guy’s crazy, and he said that the FBI was there two weeks earlier looking for his stepson who was robbing banks on the west coast of the United States. I was like, oh shit. And then the FBI left. And they didn’t charge him for anything for the weeded or for the stealing electricity or anything. They were focused on what they wanted. Does that ever happen to you too? You go to a house to get someone and then there’s a fucking meth lab in the bathroom and you’re like,
Justin Dewing (13:29):
Not to that extent?
Sevan Matossian (13:31):
Justin Dewing (13:32):
Typically no. Now in Arlington, we’re smack in the middle between Fort Worth and Dallas. Are there houses in Arlington that are like that? I’m sure there are, but typically it’s we’re going after on swat, at least we’re serving the warrants that are like the shootings, the robberies, the stabbings, those kinds of things where they have an arrest warrant for that person. And then they also have a search warrant for their location for whatever evidence they need for the case.
Sevan Matossian (14:05):
Yeah. Hey, is that plant alive? Is that a real plant behind you or a fake plant?
Justin Dewing (14:09):
No, it’s a fake plant.
Sevan Matossian (14:10):
Oh, okay. What’s the origins of that? Why would you buy a fake plant?
Justin Dewing (14:15):
I can’t keep it up. I got too much stuff to keep up with. I can’t be watering my plants. My wife’s too busy.
Sevan Matossian (14:24):
How old are you, Justin?
Justin Dewing (14:26):
Sevan Matossian (14:29):
And were you athletic? Are you born and raised to Texas? Are you a Texas kid?
Justin Dewing (14:34):
No. Well, I was actually born in California. My father was in the Navy, so we bounced around a lot when I was younger, but I mainly grew up in Wisconsin.
Sevan Matossian (14:42):
And when did you move to Texas? Did you move there for the job?
Justin Dewing (14:46):
Yeah, I moved down here in 2016. January of 16.
Sevan Matossian (14:51):
16. And is that when you first became a cop?
Justin Dewing (14:55):
Yeah. Yeah. I moved down here, I got the job and they told me the academy starts in two weeks. Can you be here? And I was like, yeah, I’ll be here. So I packed up my little Chevy Cruz at the time and moved down here.
Sevan Matossian (15:06):
And did you have your wife at that point?
Justin Dewing (15:09):
No, no, no. I met her in 2018.
Sevan Matossian (15:11):
So you were living in Wisconsin. Can you tell me the story? You’re just a dude living in Wisconsin. Had you already gone to a police academy in Wisconsin?
Justin Dewing (15:20):
No. I was actually, I had my EMT license. I was trying to be a firefighter. I was looking into it and there was still something kind of missing for me, but still knew I wanted to be in a profession that was similar. And so I just started looking at policing and then I wanted to get out of the snow, and I love Texas, so I started looking at just apartments in Texas and alphabetically. Arlington was in the eighties.
Sevan Matossian (15:51):
Justin Dewing (15:51):
Yeah. I started looking up. They had good pay, good retirement, and they were the first one I landed on that didn’t do the written test. I was just out of college. I didn’t have a whole lot of money. And so if I’m going to take a flight or two down to Texas and spend the money, I want to put my face in front of a couple of people rather than just a name on a piece of paper. And so I just went through a month and a half long process of that and got hired on and moved down here.
Sevan Matossian (16:22):
Explain that to me again. I’m not following the written test. So normally if you want to apply to a police, I guess if you want to apply for a job to be a police officer, you have to fill something out online. And you didn’t want that. You wanted a live interview just right off the bat.
Justin Dewing (16:40):
Yeah. There’s service tests that you basically take a test and you’ll get graded just like anything else on that test. And your name just happens to fall. And if you’re within that certain range of applicants, the number that they’re looking for to bring on for an interview, then you’ll get an interview. I wanted to eliminate that first step. My chances would be higher if I would just show up in person for a department, knowing I had to pay for one or two plane tickets with not having a whole lot of money. And so that’s why I just did that. I just went down alphabetically, found Arlington. It was a good city, could pay all that stuff, and applied,
Sevan Matossian (17:27):
Hey, it’s kind of crazy that you did that. It’s a pretty hardcore leap of faith because that shit doesn’t transfer. So you could have gone down there. I’m making the presupposition that as a cop, it’s this, it’s a 20 year job minimum. And so I have friends who are cops places and they’ve been a cop for six years in one spot, and then the cost of living here in California skyrockets. And they’re like, fuck, I want to move. I’m like, why don’t you? They’re like, I don’t want to lose my six years. So you go down there, never being down there, get the job, you kind of got the job on the, do they say, Hey, we’ll hire you if you pass the academy. Is that how that works?
Justin Dewing (18:07):
No. In Arlington, they host their own academy. Some departments do. They’ll send you off to an academy, but Arlington hosts their own. And so basically the time that your start date in the academy, you’re a hired employee. You’re not a sworn in officer yet. You have to go through the academy, but they are paying you salary paying as an employee of the city.
Sevan Matossian (18:30):
So do you just send a picture with your shirt off and you’re like, here I am. Let’s do
Justin Dewing (18:33):
This. That’s the only thing I sent. There you go.
Sevan Matossian (18:36):
Don’t be stupid. I’m going to go to Fort Worth if you don’t pick me. So you go down there and you do the interview and they say, okay, Justin, we dig you. We’re going to start paying you the money. Go to the academy, don’t fuck up, and we’ll see you on the other side and get you on the street
Justin Dewing (18:55):
Sevan Matossian (18:56):
And how long is that academy?
Justin Dewing (19:00):
It was just over six months at the time. Just about.
Sevan Matossian (19:05):
So then you become a cop. And then I don’t know if we’re out the other side of it yet, but then we went through this kind of two years of just cop hatred. Did you ever think, oh, what did I do? I chose a job that the whole you’re doing. I think of being a police officer, I think of being a citizen is like, we have some duties and some obligations. Take your trash out. Don’t park in front of other people’s mailboxes so the male lady can just pull up and dump the shit in there and leave. We just kind of got these partnerships. Cop talks to you, you say hi, you wave, they ask you to stop. You stop. Just some things that allow shit to function, right? Right. That’s the way someone’s broken down in the road. You don’t just speed around ’em. You roll down your window, you say, what’s up? You need help.
Justin Dewing (19:58):
Sevan Matossian (19:58):
Basic shit. But that kind of went out the window. There was this two year campaign, I feel like straight through Covid where it was you were seeing shit like defund the police. Did that suck? Did you ever think when that started, this whole campaign against that occupation where you like, oh no, what did I do?
Justin Dewing (20:21):
No, you’re always going to go through these. I mean, historically policing has gone through these pendulum swings, if you will.
Sevan Matossian (20:30):
Do they tell you that in the academy? Hey, just so you know, there could be, there’s up and downs in our societal popularity.
Justin Dewing (20:37):
No, I mean, no, they didn’t really say anything like that in the academy, but it’s just one of those things that most times when you’re stopped by police, everyone expects to get a ticket. That’s not always the case. And every time you run into an officer show, and
Sevan Matossian (20:56):
Let me add this, most times you know that you did something wrong too. You know that your registration’s out, your tail lights out. You know that you rolled through that stop sign. You know what I mean? You know that you yelled out the window, fuck off, and now they’re coming to ask you, Hey, what’s up? Everything good?
Justin Dewing (21:13):
And then it’s the same when you get a dispatch call and you show up to somebody’s house too. They’re not really thrilled that you’re there. So there’s, there’s always that stuff, right?
Sevan Matossian (21:27):
Especially if you’re a young male, you don’t want to deal with cops. You’re probably up to something,
Justin Dewing (21:32):
Sevan Matossian (21:33):
Because what we do, we’re up to shit. If we’re not doing something, we’re up to something,
Justin Dewing (21:37):
Right? But no, I mean, it always goes through these swings and it’s kind of at the end of the day, you have to, as a police officer, sit back and really remember why you started in the first place. And I’m sure 99% of police officers started. They wanted to help people. And whether that’s helping people with community work or helping people by, this dude just robbed me. Can you help me and go get him? So when you look back and think on the reasons why you started, it makes things a little bit easier to get through, especially during, we go through a little bit harder times.
Sevan Matossian (22:25):
This Isaiah six eight, you have on your Instagram, it says, then I heard the voice of the Lord saying, whom shall I send and who will go for us? And I said, here I am. Send me. Is that right? Yeah.
Justin Dewing (22:41):
That’s one of the verses that,
Sevan Matossian (22:44):
Damn, Caleb, you’re good. I didn’t even send you the show notes. You’re good, Caleb.
Justin Dewing (22:51):
Yeah, that’s one of the verses that kind of stick in my head.
Sevan Matossian (22:55):
Well, you just kind of said it in your own words, right? Right. Why did you become a cop? Because you read this or you found this after you were a cop?
Justin Dewing (23:03):
I actually found this during the academy, so I’d already became a cop or was in the academy
Sevan Matossian (23:09):
Already down the road.
Justin Dewing (23:12):
But I saw this and I was like, yeah, this is it. This explains it perfectly. So it’s always stuck with me.
Sevan Matossian (23:23):
You, oh, hold on. Hold on. Good morning, David. Ladies, find yourself a man that loves you as much as Seon loves cops. Judy Reed Seon justifying for always calling the cops his civic duty. I go through these ebb and flows of the chat being nice to me, and we’re on a real down. It’s become very trendy to be abusive to me. Yeah,
Justin Dewing (23:53):
So you go through the same thing. You go through that.
Sevan Matossian (23:57):
I’m on a low here. Did you have a tendency to help people before you were a cop? I’ll give you an example. Someone’s in line in front of you and it’s a cash only place and they don’t know it and you know it, so you pay for their shit. Or you see a lady struggling to get her trunk open and she got holding the cart in one bag, groceries, you run over or is that you already, what signs did you know that, okay, I’m made to help people.
Justin Dewing (24:32):
I mean, that’s kind of how I grew up. Just common courtesy things. That’s how I look at it is those are common courtesy, helping people.
Sevan Matossian (24:42):
If you have the awareness to see someone needs help act on it.
Justin Dewing (24:46):
Right? Yeah. That’s just kind of how I grew up. Like sports. I take it in sports quite a bit. I did sports growing up my entire life. I did about every sport growing up, and it was always, you see someone struggling when your teammate’s struggling. To me, it was reluctant upon me to go over and help them in any way that I could to make them better and to make our team better. It’s kind of that same concept I look at as policing. It’s no different.
Sevan Matossian (25:19):
What sport did you play
Justin Dewing (25:22):
Sevan Matossian (25:23):
Justin Dewing (25:25):
When I was little, I did every sport. I played ice hockey, football, basketball, soccer. I did swimming, ice hockey. I say that already. You
Sevan Matossian (25:35):
Think you became a cop to scratch that itch that you just want to be part of it is you just want to be on a team.
Justin Dewing (25:41):
That’s part of it. I mean, look where I’m at now. I’m on a SWAT team. I work mostly with 11 other guys on our team. So there’s always that team environment I’ve always surrounded myself with for sure.
Sevan Matossian (25:56):
Are a lot of the guys on the team religious? Is that a component of the team? A lot of the guys are Christians,
Justin Dewing (26:06):
I would say most are. They have some sort of background, religious background and what they believe in, but we’re also a bunch of dudes that try and get after it, so it’s interesting for sure.
Sevan Matossian (26:28):
How did you meet your wife
Justin Dewing (26:30):
Sevan Matossian (26:32):
At the gym? At the affiliate?
Justin Dewing (26:34):
Yeah. So we were both at a different affiliate at the time, and we had met and after a date or two, I think it was maybe eight months to a year, I had moved up closer to her. That’s where we started both going to our new gym, Cowtown CrossFit and,
Sevan Matossian (27:01):
Wait, sorry, say that again. Where did you meet her then?
Justin Dewing (27:04):
So I met her at a gym. It used to be called Rocket CrossFit. That was down closer to Arlington. And then when I moved up closer to her.
Sevan Matossian (27:14):
But how did you meet her there if it wasn’t your gym? Were you doing a comp there?
Justin Dewing (27:17):
No, no. Rocket CrossFit was my gym. Oh. I lived in Arlington at the time. I was working for Arlington. We lived up closer, like North Fort Worth, but she had a connection to work at Rocket as well as a coach.
Sevan Matossian (27:32):
Oh, okay, okay, okay. She was your coach. Was she coaching classes you were taking?
Justin Dewing (27:39):
She was coaching classes. I never really did a whole lot of classes. We had a small group that just liked to work out a lot, and so they had kind of an open gym room in the back or area that we would always go to, and that’s what we would basically work out a lot.
Sevan Matossian (27:58):
And you saw her and you’re like, okay, I like this.
Justin Dewing (28:02):
Yeah, basically. Yeah. So then I moved up and then now we both go to Cowtown CrossFit, which is in North Fort Worth. And we started going there for a while. And then we ended up, well, we tried to get married in Covid. We had a big wedding planned and then that all went to shit when Covid happened. But later that year we ended up getting married. Well, we got married initially and then we had a big wedding celebration later that year.
Sevan Matossian (28:37):
Was that money well spent? I hate the thought of a big wedding. I just hear money flushing down the toilet. But everyone’s always like, no, it was fun.
Justin Dewing (28:45):
I mean, it was good. But we got married, we still kept our original date when Covid canceled everything. And it was just, it was in our mom’s front yard. It was on her grandparents’ anniversary. We just had her mom and my mom and a couple of, I like that close family. And we spent like 150 bucks on that one, and it was real nice.
Sevan Matossian (29:11):
Yeah, that’s my kind of a wedding, 150 bucks. I like that. Yeah.
Justin Dewing (29:14):
Yeah, it was great.
Sevan Matossian (29:16):
And in the front yard. I like that too. That’s cool. That’s gangster. That’s like ethnic shit.
Justin Dewing (29:21):
Yeah. So that’s at our big wedding.
Sevan Matossian (29:23):
Did you have a low rider parked out front,
Justin Dewing (29:29):
But yeah, that one there. That one’s from the wedding we had in September. Actually, that was on my birthday too.
Sevan Matossian (29:36):
Why did you have a second wedding? Was that her idea or your idea? Why did you have a second wedding? I want to squirrel that money away. No, yeah. Oh, I have that shirt. I have that shirt. You’re wearing that CrossFit regional shirt. Crazy. Yeah, the baseball tee. I have that somewhere. I probably still have some in plastic bags. I have so much CrossFit clothes. Okay, sorry. So.
The above transcript is generated using AI technology and therefore may contain errors.
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