#08 Podcast Commentary: Crazy Relationship Myths and Facts

Megan Banh is a high school senior that is both a board member at the Red Cross club and a member of a club that specializes in teaching international students the English language. She also tends to enjoy having many debates with others about both deep topics and other parts of life. With this Thanksgiving episode, and considering this guest, there are a lot of things you do not want to miss in this episode. — This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app — Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/thaaer-alrajab/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thaaer-alrajab/support
  1. #15 Thanksgiving Beyond the Food – Megan Banh
  2. #14 College Scholarship for Golf? – Nathan Tseng
  3. #13 Future Plans and Financial Wellbeing (Unlike the Guy in Squid Game) – Navan Faruk
  4. #12 The Meaning of Truth Controls Your Life? – Kyle Lin
  5. #11 Considering Internships and Life Experience – Julian Ayusa and Glory Vo

I can definitely say that I enjoyed making this episode, considering how much I enjoy talking about the topic of relationships. Something about the need to call it out for all the problems [and good experiences] it’s responsible for really makes me enjoy talking about it.

Besides my many analogies to milk, the serious topic was definitely something I enjoyed talking about.

For this week’s episode, I had an editor from the Troy Oracle, Andrew Sung, on the podcast. I had heard great things about this guy and his ability to give advice, so I decided to put him on the podcast.

And well, it was the right decision.

This episode felt more natural than any of my other episodes, and hopefully, you’ll agree with that after hearing it.

The contents of the episode are based on my post on relationships from last week.

I’m going to keep the commentary fairly short for this podcast so you can get right into the episode.

The Main [Honest] Takeaway

I’m going to keep it as concise as it gets.

Here are the biggest points on relationships:

  • Look at it as long-term: if you aren’t getting into a relationship with the intent of being with the other person for years, then you’re playing around and should not get into a relationship, both for you’re own good and the other person’s
  • Work on yourself first: you really cannot get into a true relationship if you do not already love yourself and know yourself first. Doing so will likely get you into the wrong relationship with the wrong person and leave you prone to a strong dependence on them
  • Don’t move too fast: this applies to both look for a relationship and being in one; don’t dedicate all of your mind and time to finding a relationship desperately. At the same time, [assuming you’re older and mature enough for a relationship] do not rush things when you find someone you’re interested in. That simply leads to disaster and no boundaries.

With these key points, I hope you ended up learning something. Do not hesitate to leave what you think about all of this in the comments.

Also, if you feel that you would like to be on my podcast, be sure to contact me and I’ll see if I can fit you in. No guarantees though.

With that being said, simply remember that relationships are not everything.

You’ve reached the end of this post, hopefully, you got something from it!

If you seriously like this post and want more posts like this that keep it real with you, then join the society by subscribing below. You’ll only be emailed when we post, and if it bugs you, you can unsubscribe at any time.

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About the Author

M. Thaaer Alrajab, who is a high school senior, is the founder of Truthful Society and the host of the Truthful Society podcast. He uses his passion for writing and content creation within his website and podcast.

In 2019, he started his first website, The Political Times. After he finally began to grow, he realized that his audience wanted a different type of content. This led to the creation of Truthful Society.

Featured Image by: https://blog.vantagecircle.com/workplace-relationships/

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