Thank you for checking out The Community Conversation, brought to you by Prototype Training Systems, home of CrossFit Prototype. The Community Conversation highlights a different member of the Prototype Community each week and allows them to tell their story, share their life experience, and communicate their perspective on all things fitness.
We’ve all listened to podcasts and watched YouTube videos that highlight some of the world’s greatest leaders and visionaries. We believe we have some AMAZING people at Prototype and we want you to get to know them! (Check out our last episode here!)
Today’s guest on The Community Conversation is Aaron Hudson. Aaron has been part of the Prototype community for roughly 2 years along with his wife Jan and his two kids, Caitlin and Xander. The whole family does Personal Training with Coach Steve here at Prototype! Before doing this Community Conversations, I didn’t know a whole lot about Aaron, that’s why I’m so excited for this CC so you can all get to know him a bit more! Aaron is an awesome guy, incredibly talented, has many skills, wears sweet custom made suits, he’s a huge soccer/futbol fan and Steve is pretty sure he was in a Rock band. We talk all about that in the CC!
So, click the link below to watch this Community Conversation on our YouTube page! You can also check out The Community Conversation on all major streaming platforms including Spotify! Don’t forget to subscribe!
Michael Collette 0:02
Everyone, thank you for tuning in to the community conversation brought to you by protect train systems home of CrossFit prototype. The community conversation highlights a different member of the prototype community each week and allows them to tell their story, share their life experience, and communicate their perspective on all things. We’ve all listen to podcasts and watch YouTube videos that highlight some of the world’s greatest leaders and visionaries. We believe we have some amazing people here at prototype and we want you to get to know them. So to that end, I want to introduce introduce you to our 12 guests, Aaron Hudson. Aaron has been part of the prototype community for roughly two years, his wife Jan and two kids, Caitlin Zander also train a prototype with coach Steve. Caitlin is also one of our interns. Now I don’t know, Aaron very well, but I’m really excited about this community conversation and for you to all get to know him as well. But from what Coach Steve’s told me, air is an awesome guy. He wears sweet custom made suits. He’s a big soccer and football fan. And Steve said he’s pretty sure he was in a rock band as well. So to that end, Aaron, thank you for being on the community conversation. Hudson
Aaron Hudson 1:10
My pleasure. Thank you for inviting me.
Michael Collette 1:12
Yes. So So Aaron, how we start off the community conversation typically just give us like a little bit of background, you know, where’d you grow up? Where’d you come from? Tell us your story. How’d you get involved with training and prototype? all that sort of stuff?
Aaron Hudson 1:26
Okay, yeah. So I grew up a long way away from here in Britain, just outside Manchester, a place called Burnley in Lancashire, which is a working class town. It’s very industrial time. So it’s where parts of the world where the industrial revolution started. And one of the main focuses of the time is really the football club, the Burnley Football Club, which is was founded in I think 1886 still in the same grind, it’s in the Premiership now believe it or not still in the Premiership. But so I as a youth, you know, one day in training down in Berlin. And so that’s what you’re doing the time you play soccer, football, we call it over there. So pretty typical childhood wasn’t that good at school. But, you know, managed to, I decided I think as I got a little bit older, I decided I wanted to move away from the north of England, I love it still, it’s in my DNA. I you know, it’s it’s where I’ll have my ashes scattered over the the Moore’s there. It’s a bit like weathering heights there. You know, you can imagine the dark satanic malls and so that’s that’s where I feel most at home, but I wanted to get away and so that I went to to Sheffield University. So I did a degree in biochemistry, and then a PhD in molecular genetics and protein chemistry. So I was there for a long time over and as the that’s the other side of the Pennine, so down the backbone of England, you’ve got this, this set of hills called the paradigms and on one side, you’ve got Yorkshire, sorry, one side got Lancashire on the left on the west on the east. You’ve got Yorkshire and that’s the the War of the Roses if you remember. So it’s it’s going from Lancashire to Yorkshire was a big thing back then. So So yeah. Then I, after university I went to well, actually University. And prior to that I spent some time working in France, just decided that I wanted to go to France. So I hitchhiked around around France I was when I worked in factories, I taught tennis. I was a shepherd for a little while as well, just trying to make you know some money. Let’s speak French. And then so then after university work during the holidays in France and Switzerland, after university then got a job in Manchester in England in a scientific company, scientific instruments, make something called mass spectrometers. And I’ve been in that industry ever since for about 20 years. And in 2006, I came over to America. We are now American citizens as well. So I’ve got dual nationality like the rest of my family. And so since 2006, I’m yeah, an American citizen and Yeah, a little bit over here. I feel I don’t know, I probably, you know, I’m not American, but I’m not British anymore, either. So it’s a bit of a cross between the two.
Michael Collette 4:34
What’s been the biggest difference or transition? It sounds like you’ve kind of moved around a little bit. You obviously grew up in Britain went to France, which I would love to hear more about that because that sounds awesome. And then to America, what’s been the biggest differences are like how would you explain that or describe that?
Unknown Speaker 4:53
Yeah, it’s interesting. I sleep. You know, when I was in the north of England, this is a small-time. In the north of England, and as you’re growing up, you think you know what those people in Yorkshire, you know that they don’t really know why those people in Yorkshire, they, you know, they’re really strange people then you go to Yorkshire and it’s the north of England you say, you know what North of England is great size of England. I don’t like the London is London is a real strange breed. And then you know, my best friend at university is a London I go down and see see the guy and and so you think well, Britain is great, but France, the continent, Europe, you know, they’re in this strange, they’re foreigners. And then you go and live there and they’re not right. So you get this constant expansion. And probably at that point, I’m thinking, you know, what, the Americans Oh my god, Disneyland and I think it was, was the guy george bush at the time, you know, say, Oh, my God, the Americans are so strange. And then I come and live here and and they’re not and everybody’s just people. And so I think there are changes and nuances in the culture. Even when I go to China, I travel a lot with my job tried China, Japan, changes in the culture and the food and that people are just people really and trying to earn a living and raise a family and anything, there’s there’s pros and cons everywhere kindness and you know, bad stuff everywhere. So I don’t know, I think once you get over the cultural stuff, and like, you know, tomatoes, tomatoes, and all that it’s, there’s no difference. The world is a small place.
Michael Collette 6:33
You mentioned you travel a lot for work and different like food and stuff we’ll talk about let’s talk about like all the places that you’ve been, or what’s like your favorite place that you’ve traveled and maybe talk a little bit about your time in France, you said you learned to use Yeah, the French fluently.
Aaron Hudson 6:50
I was at a time Yeah, had to be I was I must have been 17 or 18 years old. And I just decided I’d go and live in France. And I go school French, which is, you know, let me tell you, it doesn’t really do a lot for you. I think I would probably say the monkey is in the tree, you know, from my my French. But that doesn’t really get you very far. And so, but yeah, just hitchhiked around France and worked on campsites over there as well. There’s a company at the time called your account. So they have these tents and mobile homes that were in different places, campsites in France. And so as a young guy, I could go over there and work on the campsite for six months at a time. And that’s great, right? you immerse yourself in a different culture. And I always hard right, I think I learned a lot at that point by myself and about, you know, being been lonely as well, we’ve been in a foreign country that you don’t really speak the language. So that was tough. I learned a lot by being an immigrant, you know, and that that’s probably relevant today, as much as if it was then how hard it is to come to a foreign country, and to fit in. So worked on at the campsite over there for a long time with in Switzerland, in a place called a roller, which is a small ski village, right at the top of, I think the only glossier, you can get to in Europe, it’s down in the south of Switzerland. And, and so you it’s, it’s probably about an hour’s drive from the closest village, and you get up there. And so I was just Hotel in winter, I didn’t winter, I did it in summer as well. Learn how to scale, which is not you know, British people don’t really know how to ski in general. So that was always a first for me. Yeah, what else can I tell you? I said, and just learn the culture and love the language. I was pretty fluent at that point. But that’s 30 years ago. So I’ve, I still speak a little bit of it, but I’ve lost a lot of it. Because then you bounced around for work like two different countries.
Michael Collette 9:02
So what’s like been your favorite place that you’ve traveled to?
Aaron Hudson 9:05
I guess, like in general. I love Japan. I really do love Japan. It’s just amazing. So culturally different. But there is a real respect and kindness there with the people and they’re very meticulous, very clean, very ordered. And so I think as far as a totally different culture, that’s the one that I liked the best. The food’s great, obviously, although there’s some things that I’ve eaten that probably not that great. I think the worst one was raw fish liver, that I drunk from a glass. So that that’s probably not something I’m going to repeat on advertising. And that Yeah, yeah. But China or China, I think some great places in China as well. I’ve traveled extensively throughout China, again, so you know, it’s you. Got to really, you just got to immerse yourself and have curiosity. You know, if you go there, I’m going to do is eat McDonald’s, you know, what’s the point? Right? I think you’ve got to go and have an experience and try and immerse yourself in the culture. So I’ve eaten things that I probably shouldn’t have done over there you know, ducks heads and beaks and chicken feet and you know, lots of stuff like that. So China’s great. But also been, India is fantastic. I love India as well. Although that I I’ve been really ill in India, I made the classic mistake, right? So I’ve been in India for about two weeks, I went around. And when you go over on business there they they look after you, right? They know that you don’t have the right immune system to deal with it. So they’re very careful. And it’s being chauffeured around and driven rain, I think. I can remember this was I think it maybe Delhi or Mumbai. And then the last night we were it wasn’t going to the airport, but I think it was like later on I thought you know, I just parked the car. And I kind of got into the Indian experience. And there’s this this street seller by the side of the road. I mean, it’s like I’m worried I’m it’s even madness just telling you about his neighbor. So he got this this bowl of masala milk, which is by you know, yard and a half six foot diameter of a circular thing. He’s got his masala milk that is, you know, stirring, and they got some spices in it and things. And I thought, Oh, that looks really nice. So, you know, I had a bit of that and drank it again, a couple of rupees, drank it, and then got on the plane and got back home and had to go to hospital. I mean, distant through that works. I was on a drip. Yeah, it just absolutely madness. But India is a funny place. Because it’s, it’s just such a dichotomy of wealth and poor, right. You don’t know poor until you’ve seen children begging in the streets with limbs removed. And, you know, it’s just, it’s brutal. It’s so brutal to go on to see, you know, so you come out of a five star hotel, and then there’s, you know, somebody dying on the street close by. And suddenly the first time I went 20 years ago, it’s obviously improved a lot since then. So that’s India are also all throughout Europe, Europe, Europe’s great. You can you get a lot of different experiences very quickly. And you can I went into railing around Europe as well. So you can actually get on the train. Overnight train wake up the next morning and like you’re from, I think you go from Germany to Turkey or something or Croatia. And, and, you know, again, that’s just like totally different countries. Russia, I went to Russia, actually as well. That was a long time ago
Michael Collette 13:18
Was this all for work or was This is just for pleasure. Just travel
Aaron Hudson 13:26
Mainly work. I think this was the route when I went to Russia was an exchange trip. But this was, this was a strange one because this was before this, this was just after perestroika, which was later the fall of the Berlin Wall. And you know, as the Soviet Union was collapsing, might have been about after nine, early 90s or something. And and so this, you probably don’t remember this, but there was a guy called Boris Yeltsin. Who was what was there I’ll mess this up because I don’t remember the history but he was like the the revolution, right, the social revolution trying to get capitalism back in after Mikhail Gorbachev. And so there was some kind of revolution where the Kremlin was stormed, and there are the guns and they were firing guns and things and Boris Yeltsin stood on this tank outside the Kremlin and declared independence and I was I went two weeks after that, I didn’t know either I was going to go on up because he was we you know, we’re all going live we were going to Russia. And and then we finally you know, what are we going Are we not going and we went and we actually went to the Kremlin and there was still people camped outside the Kremlin part of this. This you know, Oak rising and, and there’s bullet holes and on the Kremlin walls and things and under the guy that was taken out. was an exchange trip. He’s like, just don’t say anything. Right? If you’re not rushing, you’re in trouble. So just don’t say anything. And at that point it was no, it was nothing in the shop. So I was a millionaire over there because of the the ruble had crashed. And I was a student at a time. And there was nothing to buy. All I could do is buy these matryoshka dolls, you know, the the next year. So I had like, dozens of Russian hearts. And that’s like, that’s all I could buy in Russia. At that point. You walk into the shops, and there’s no food or anything. But that was an interesting one as well.
Michael Collette 15:34
So I was gonna say does that make does that make you feel more? like did you fit in? Because you had all the dolls? You had the hats? Did you look more like a tourist?
Aaron Hudson 15:39
Oh, no, it’s
Michael Collette 15:42
so interesting. Because taking this back from what you said earlier, I think I remember you saying something about you’re not you weren’t good at school. But then you went into chemistry and you say, like genetics or so what do you what do you what do you do for work? And since you’ve traveled all over the world, like sounds like you do some pretty cool things. Like what like what do you do?
Aaron Hudson 16:06
Yeah, I so I’m I run marketing and strategy for a company that’s based in Framingham. And this company has analytical science. And so we make a mass spectrometer, which is essentially a weighing scale, but it weighs molecules and quantifies molecules. So we’re the world leaders at quantifying molecules, which you might say, well, who on earth wants to do that? But But when you think about it, so why do you want to quantify a molecule? Well, you food testing, safety of the food, how many pesticides are in in the food, what pesticides are in there, for drugs of abuse, testing, clinical testing, right? If you want to know, if you do a wellness test, you want to take, you know an armful of blood at the doctors, they do a test on you, they want to know what the biomarkers are in there for specific diseases and things. And, and so we can use our equipment to do that. The Cancer Research, if you want to quantify the molecules, right, so if you think about, so if you think about the different molecules in your body, there’s only five types of molecule in your body, you’ve got DNA, you’ve got RNA, you’ve got proteins, lipids, and metabolites. And, obviously, your muscles are made up of proteins and your metabolites, steroids and things and signaling molecules. But it’s essentially just those five things. And so when you want to, and, and so our focus is really around precision medicine, and around trying to improve both the diagnostics part to get more accurate diagnostics, and then more accurate therapies associated with that, including things like immunotherapies for the new types of biologic drugs, and things like the RNA vaccines as well, that they’re using for COVID. So all of those things, all of that scientific research is predicate on how on the foundation of being able to quantify molecules. And so our systems are the ones that do that. That’s an IRA, marketing organization marketing strategy.
Michael Collette 18:20
That’s fascinating. And this is right out of Framingham.
Aaron Hudson 18:24
It’s a multinational company. And so it’s about a billion dollar corporation. And we’ve got places all around the world. But that in turn is part of a bigger company called Danaher. Danaher is probably the biggest company you’ve never heard of, in America. And so that’s I think it’s about a $60 billion company. 60,000 people work for it. And so there’s different operating companies when within Danner things like companies like like my cost microscopy that does the microscopes that research microscopes, Beckman diagnostics, that does the diagnostics in hospitals, interesting ones, a couple of companies. One is called sefid, which is a molecular diagnostic company. And that’s one of the companies that’s doing the COVID testing. Those are the COVID tests that you can get for the diagnostics, as well as Beckman IDT integrated DNA technologies is another one. That’s the one that makes all these primers for the diagnostic tests that go into all the different diagnostic tests. So yep, so I’d say it’s kind of analytical, Life Sciences, that’s the business that I’m in.
Michael Collette 19:41
So that’s super important, especially with everything that’s going on and with the pandemic and COVID and all that sort of stuff. Your industry and what you’re doing some important stuff, but you’ve seemed like you’d have to travel a lot but I assume that that was affected how is your and what you do been affected by everything going on?
Aaron Hudson 19:59
Yeah, I’ve beensat at this desk for a year now, I’m not like
Michael Collette 20:02
It’s an awesome desk, you got a great set up
Aaron Hudson 20:05
I made it. So that’s one of my hobbies, right the bookcase and everything.
Michael Collette 20:10
You made that whole thing behind you.
Aaron Hudson 20:12
Yeah, on the table, you can’t see the table, but I made the table as well. So I said the pandemic, I was just thinking, you know what I need? I need a better hobby. I can’t do a lot of other things. So I chose woodwork. And
Michael Collette 20:23
so how do you learn so you just you just are you just by nature? Did you just like how did you get
Aaron Hudson 20:28
Michael Collette 20:29
Isn’t YouTube great. You can learn anything, you can learn anything and you get a you can get a degree on YouTube basically, I really that’s awesome. So you just basically use like your any free time and trying to do traveling, all that sort of stuff. And that’s what you said. You’d made the whole setup behind you what else and you said you made your your desk and
Aaron Hudson 20:48
a table. I made bookcases. I made a swing. What do you call it? porch swing by side.
Michael Collette 20:57
If My wife hears that she’s going to be so pissed at me. She’s like, why aren’t you on that one to figure out all that stuff. While we were in
Aaron Hudson 21:02
Mike What do you been doing with your life? all been doing? I guess
Michael Collette 21:05
I’ve just been where I just I guess I’ve just been working out. Which brings me to my next question. How did you get get involved and start working out at prototype? And how did you like find Steve and like how did that whole thing that’ll happen?
Aaron Hudson 21:19
Yeah. So I’ve been sporting all my life really obviously played in a lot of soccer. And I’ve been injured a lot on my life as well. bad knees and bad backs and things. And it’s why did I miss the some stay? I used to coach with Steve. Steve coaches soccer. Yep. And and the local community comm company called best best, best FC yet. Yeah, Best FC. So he was I was actually coaching the team. And Steve came along and took all the credit for the hard work that I’ve done.
Michael Collette 22:02
I hope he’s listening to this, right now
Aaron Hudson 22:03
I got demoted to assistant coach at that point. But now we work together for a little while coach, any coach and my daughter played on that team as well. And so then I assume the natural progression for my children, Xander and Caitlin to get some private coaching with him. Because I have, you know, I, the stuff that you guys do didn’t really exist when I was a kid. And so you just get thrown outside run around kickable. And if you got injured, you just rest up. So this this whole thing around Strength Training and Fitness and yeah, it didn’t exist, but I really think it’s so important. It’s not just about you know, getting an education at school is to get and getting your body right and building your body and ensuring that you’re gonna have a healthy life, you know, you’re 90 years, whatever it is of, of healthy life. So I we, you know, Steve was saying, well, you got the train in there and I 100k to go along to it, they’d love to, then my wife started doing it as well. And then hey, you know, Steve persuaded me to do it as well, which I’m grateful for actually because I still play soccer. I still but I played Concord united, New England over the hill league is unfortunately called so it’s called.
It’s called the New England over the hill league. Yeah, which is really insulting. It’s still a pretty high standard you go you’ve got a lot of ex pros and semi pros plan and a lot of the safe Americans are just far too good. And so to keep the I just got to keep strengthen the fitness up these days. It’s not enough just to turn up on a Sunday morning and kickable by. So he doesn’t mean that and I’ve noticed the difference. I think you know, certainly that he’s very knowledgeable, right? Because he played soccer himself so he understands what the the you know, the stresses that are on the body and how you need to build up a different model to support not getting injured.
Michael Collette 24:23
Yeah, the sports performance side the injury prevention side then just the general fitness of life. So it sounds like a lot of your training goals around you know, because I know you mentioned like, knees and you’re injured a lot sounds like a lot of
Aaron Hudson 24:40
I’ve broken every bone in my body and yeah, and just play soccer. It’s bad knees bad everything. This has really helped me I’m probably I’m not as obviously not as used to be on getting on I that I probably not as not as in pain as much as I used to be.
Michael Collette 25:00
That’s a positive man. Yeah, that’s Yeah, buy a table you can get, you can go out and play soccer and play it, you know, at a relatively competitive level. And so is it like every every week, every night, every Saturday, you guys are going out and playing a few games or one game or like, how does how does the league work?
Aaron Hudson 25:17
it’s a league. It’s a league. There’s a league in the spring, and then the fall as well. I think it’s about 10 games in each of them. And, and so it’s Yeah, it’s competitive Sunday mornings, we got to get up early on Sunday morning and travel. throughout, how far do we go?, we guys like within 50 or 60 miles north of Boston as well, Cambridge. So the number of teams around this area, I think it’s pretty big. I think it’s the biggest league in the US actually, really is the New England league. Yeah, there’s, there’s 10s of 1000s of people that play and hundreds of clubs with multiple different divisions. Were in the top division. But yeah, there’s a lot of different divisions there. And it’s, I mean, I applaud the people that keep that going, because it’s hard work. Especially with COVID as well. We we played in the spring, and we had to play with masks on which is hard. It’s even harder with masks because you’ve not only got your cardiovascular, right, you’re running and you can’t breathe properly. But when you when you’re playing soccer the balls at your feet, and you cannot, you can’t actually the mask is precluded, and you’re looking at your feet as well. So yeah, he wasn’t pretty. But hey, we had some fun. You’re still able to do it. Right? I’m still able to do and that’s the estimate.
Michael Collette 26:39
That’s the benefit there. I am, like fascinated by all this stuff that we’ve been talking about the travel, work, soccer, all that stuff. I got a few more questions for you here. Aaron, this Jr. This is our Spitfire round. Three questions. Number one is what’s your favorite movie? slash tv show of all time and doors are going to be one of both. And then in addition to that, what are you currently binge watching right now everyone’s binging something?
Aaron Hudson 27:09
Oh, Goodfellas. Goodfellas favorite movie? Oh, yeah.
Michael Collette 27:13
I just watched that again. The other the other day. fantastic movie.
Aaron Hudson 27:16
Fantastic. Classic. I love it. And what am i binge watching at the moment? Well, this may be a surprise you I’m binge watching a program called pose. Which is? Yeah, it’s on Netflix. It’s by the transgender community in New York in the 80s. And so I it’s why am I doing that? Because I’m, I’m the LGBTQ representative at work. I’m the I’m trying to promote that within our company. And I’ve got an interest and I just I really feel for these, these get these people that are born biologically born into with with one gender and identify as another gender, you know, how hard must that be to try and live your life as something that you’re not so I’m, that’s what I’m watching is posed posb it’s on Netflix, I encourage everybody to watch that as well. And, and try and empathize with, with the transgender community.
Michael Collette 28:23
I’m really looking to that. That sounds great. And that’s fantastic. I did not know that. You were that some of the things you said some of that you’re doing with work and getting that out there. That’s fantastic. A lot of people are going to relate even more after hearing that, especially people in you know, at our community. That’s fantastic.
Aaron Hudson 28:39
Yeah, well, you know, I it’s just got to try, you got to have the conversations and do your best. And I think people are afraid of making mistakes. And I am as well I make tons of mistakes. And but I think if your intentions are good, then then it’s it that’s recognized and you’ve just got to do your best to to build a better community as probably something you can relate to. Right? So prototype, building a community where everybody feels as though they can be their authentic self.
Michael Collette 29:12
inclusiveness is so important to us on so that’s why I love that. Next question, favorite musician, band or whatever of all time, by the way, what’s the thing that I mentioned in the beginning about you being in a band? Is that a real thing? Or is that just something Steve?
Aaron Hudson 29:29
Yep, I was in a band when I was back in England, yeah, tell, talk about that. But then kind of get your let’s go into your favorite maybe or your own favorite. All right. All right. So the band was called next doors cat. And we played weddings and bar mitzvahs and funerals and anything else that people wanted. And yeah, we were bloody awful To be honest, that we enjoy it.
Michael Collette 29:56
What did you play? Did you sing? Are you what it would be?
Aaron Hudson 29:59
I played guitar. I play guitar. Yeah. And bit of backing vocals. We had a singer that couldn’t quite hit the notes or sing into. But it was Yeah, we had our moments he was okay. We did some of our own stuff as well. And but it was you know Rolling Stones clash you know those types of things popular popular
Michael Collette 30:25
Do you still play guitar?
Aaron Hudson 30:27
I’ve not played for a little while actually Yes, word gets on top of it and and family life but I’ve still got a couple days there’s I know also one of my so I used to write songs as well when record songs at a recording studio when I was back in England. And so I need to establish that now. That’s That’s a lot of you. Have
Michael Collette 30:49
You had your own recording studio?
Aaron Hudson 30:51
Yeah, yeah, I built my own recording studio. Yeah, I mean, like, let’s let’s just this is not Abbey Road.
Michael Collette 30:58
Aaron Hudson 31:00
This is hot this record and this is computer recording. So maybe maybe I’m over selling it as a studio that?
Michael Collette 31:06
No, it’s that’s still awesome. Again, this is uh, this is all this. I didn’t have no idea. This is awesome. So favorite musician or band of all time. Was it Next Doors Cat?
Aaron Hudson 31:17
Michael Collette 31:18
Aaron Hudson 31:19
No question. Absolutely. Genius is brilliant.
Michael Collette 31:22
Awesome. I like that. And then last last question here. Aaron. What’s your favorite thing to do when you’re not working? or working out or playing soccer? What’s your favorite? Like? I guess hobby.
Aaron Hudson 31:34
I guess he’s taking everything. That’s those. Those are the things that I do. What else have I got? What’s my favorite thing to do?
Michael Collette 31:41
I guess you could say soccer. I guess it could be Futbol. I’m sorry. It could be football.
Aaron Hudson 31:45
I don’t know. I mean. I don’t know. I don’t. I’ve just got to keep active all the time. I’m always doing something. It’s a it’s probably DIY. I mean, I don’t know why that’s my favorite thing is like what I end up doing? I don’t I My Favorite Things are passionate about my job. Passionate by my family, my sports, my fitness. And yeah, and just and the rest of it is just trying to keep my head above water. But I can’t sit still, right. There’s no i drives my wife mad. I just cannot sit still. So if this if I got 10 minutes, I’m kind of looking at my phone. And what can I do with those 10 minutes? How can I be productive in those 10 minutes
Michael Collette 32:34
Aaron Hudson 32:36
Michael Collette 32:38
You can learn something else on YouTube. This was fantastic. So Aaron, I got to thank you for being part of the community conversation today. This means so much to me means so much to community and prototype. Everyone that’s listening right now. Thank you for tuning in. Remember, every week, we are releasing a new community conversation with a new guest to get your week started. So to be the first to know about a community conversation and when it’s posted, subscribe to our YouTube page. Again, we’re also streaming on all major platforms now Spotify, Apple podcast, please subscribe and also join our daily brief newsletter. Lastly, if you are a member at prototype, and you are not in our private prototype, members only club on Facebook, please get in and join you get all this stuff before it’s all released. And if you’d like to be like me conversation, just let us know. We’d love to have you so until next time again. Aaron, thank you so much.
Aaron Hudson 33:33
My pleasure. Thank you