Episode #107: Casey Kelly-“Growth Always Comes From Challenge”

Play episode
Hosted by

In This Episode:
The guys share a couple of hours with Mike’s neighbor Casey Kelly. Casey and his amazing wife Tracee are proud parents of three incredible girls and he is all in on living life as richly as he can each and every day. In their time with Casey, Mike and Tyler cover a wide range of topics, everything from date night pedicures (Tyler’s not a fan) and their own mortality to meditation and the benefits of therapy. Casey lets the guys in on the highs and lows and learnings that life deals out along the way and the end result is an instant RMIT classic and a Master Class on the power of family, relationships, and being our best selves. We raise a glass to Casey Kelly. Thank you for living life the way that you do and for showing up willing to share your journey. We’re all better for knowing you.

Show Notes

Who Said It…

  • “THE WORLD IS increasingly designed to depress us. Happiness isn’t very good for the economy. If we were happy with what we had, why would we need more? How do you sell an anti-aging moisturizer? You make someone worry about aging. How do you get people to vote for a political party? You make them worry about immigration. How do you get them to buy insurance? By making them worry about everything. How do you get them to have plastic surgery? By highlighting their physical flaws. How do you get them to watch a TV show? By making them worry about missing out. How do you get them to buy a new smartphone? By making them feel like they are being left behind. To be calm becomes a kind of revolutionary act. To be happy with your own non-upgraded existence. To be comfortable with our messy, human selves, would not be good for business.” -Reasons to Stay Alive by Matt Haig
  • “Part of what makes music work is the space between the notes. Without these pauses, we have a hard time making sense of exactly what we are hearing, and the effect is just a lot less profound. If your day-to-day feels anxiety-ridden and noisy, consider how adding white space might help you come back into alignment with the most important things.” –Stephen Lawson on Inc.com