Tartle Best Data Marketplace
Tartle Best Data Marketplace
Tartle Best Data Marketplace
Tartle Best Data Marketplace
Tartle Best Data Marketplace
Tartle Best Data Marketplace
June 4, 2022

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BY: TARTLE

The hardest thing for most human beings is to hold themselves responsible for their actions. If you can relate, there's no shame in that.

It could be because it’s easier to ignore everything that didn’t work out in your favor, or because it’s easier to pass the buck to someone else. Maybe you’re used to delegating responsibility to other people.

It can be difficult to strike a balance between fulfilling our tasks and making sure that we respectfully interact with the world around us. As humans, we have our limits—and our capacity to take on responsibility is shaped by the lives we live, the values we hold, and the people that we share our lives with.

So what’s one way we can have a healthier relationship with responsibility? It doesn’t need to be this big problem you need to ignore or hand it to someone else. When we view responsibility as a burden instead of an opportunity, it can complicate our relationships with others and ourselves. We may find ourselves constantly on the offensive, rather than unifying and seeking understanding.

Take Up Space. Reclaim Your Choices.

Ironically, the choices we make to live an easy life make things harder in the long run. If we put off stretching because we feel lazy, our bodies break down faster. If we choose to binge on fast food and snacks because they’re delicious, our health deteriorates faster as well.

This is also applicable on an emotional and social level. If we avoid voicing out our concerns or asking questions because we’re afraid of looking stupid or rocking the boat, we could bottle up assumptions and negative emotions until the situation becomes messy. 

It’s common to limit ourselves and try to take up as little space as possible. We’ve created technology and algorithms meant to run the markets on our behalf. But the reality is as humans, we’re built to experience much more. 

Closing Thoughts

TARTLE is built to reward honesty, responsibility, and good decisions. When you reclaim your ability to inner engineer your actions, you can reorient your path in a more positive direction. You can use all that data you’re giving away for free to fund your lifestyle, track and improve your decisions, support causes that you care about, and more.

It’s time to ditch the path of least resistance. Responsibility is empowerment. Informed choice is connection. You have final human freedom.

Use it to sign up for a platform that respects your autonomy here.

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For those who are hard of hearing – the episode transcript can be read below:

TRANSCRIPT

Alexander McCaig (00:07):

Okay, and we're back. This cord is hanging on my headphones cord. Hold on.

Jason Rigby (00:13):

Hanging, hanging.

Alexander McCaig (00:17):

Hanging [inaudible 00:00:17]

Jason Rigby (00:17):

You'd think we would have gone past cords.

Alexander McCaig (00:20):

You'd think cords would be a thing of the-

Jason Rigby (00:22):

Like plugging in your iPhone, you think it would just free charge from the air.

Alexander McCaig (00:26):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (00:26):

Right?

Alexander McCaig (00:26):

Yeah, you know what's so funny?

Jason Rigby (00:28):

They could just pick up ion.

Alexander McCaig (00:29):

Well, they have... Jason. These Israeli scientists came out with this long-range infrared charging. So they have a thing up in the room like a light, and what it does, it beam-forms the energy down to the phone.

Jason Rigby (00:47):

Yeah. See, that's perfect.

Alexander McCaig (00:47):

It has a receiving case to take in the-

Jason Rigby (00:50):

Yeah, of course. Yeah.

Alexander McCaig (00:51):

Yeah, that-

Jason Rigby (00:52):

Eventually, you could take that alloy and make the case out of that.

Alexander McCaig (00:55):

And have the alloy, and then [inaudible 00:00:56] just walking around.

Jason Rigby (00:57):

Yeah. Well, I'm pretty sure [inaudible 00:00:58] heard Elon Musk was working on a Tesla phone. So if that's the case, then I'm pretty sure it's going to be badass.

Alexander McCaig (01:04):

No, it's going to be-

Jason Rigby (01:04):

Hopefully, he's like Steve jobs at that shit.

Alexander McCaig (01:06):

He better be half decent with it.

Jason Rigby (01:09):

Say, "Hey, here's a whole new operating system. Here's a whole-"

Alexander McCaig (01:12):

Imagine if you had a ton of cash and you're like, "I just want to totally wreck this market."

Jason Rigby (01:15):

Yeah.

Alexander McCaig (01:16):

You'd do a great job. You know what I mean? It'd be very easy to do.

Jason Rigby (01:20):

Oh, yeah. Because Apple settled on their laurels.

Alexander McCaig (01:23):

Yeah, which is [inaudible 00:01:24].

Jason Rigby (01:24):

Just making ad money.

Alexander McCaig (01:25):

Google's a joke.

Jason Rigby (01:26):

Yeah. So all the big tech, Microsoft... I mean, come on, when's the last time they've... They're like IBM back in the day.

Alexander McCaig (01:33):

Yeah. All Google does is sell storage and sell people's data.

Jason Rigby (01:36):

Yeah. Amazon's selling storage. I wonder if they even make money off their products, or if it's just AWS they're making money off of.

Alexander McCaig (01:45):

I think it's actually off the AWS.

Jason Rigby (01:47):

Yeah.

Alexander McCaig (01:47):

Prime subscription and AWS.

Jason Rigby (01:49):

Yeah. Yeah.

Alexander McCaig (01:50):

I don't know if they'd make money off anything else.

Jason Rigby (01:51):

I need to listen to one of their calls. They get that new CEO. That'd be interesting.

Alexander McCaig (01:54):

Yeah. They'd probably-

Jason Rigby (01:55):

The red phone [inaudible 00:01:56].

Alexander McCaig (01:57):

"It's not working."

Jason Rigby (02:00):

So I want to talk about-

Alexander McCaig (02:01):

Oh, we are talking about something.

Jason Rigby (02:02):

Yeah. We're going to talk about it. It's TARTLE, and we have 225 countries listening.

Alexander McCaig (02:07):

Thank you, everybody.

Jason Rigby (02:10):

This is a word that a lot of people don't like.

Alexander McCaig (02:14):

Careful now.

Jason Rigby (02:15):

Yeah. They don't like this word because, for some, it conjures up hopelessness. For others, I think it conjures up this negative guilt.

Alexander McCaig (02:29):

What are you going to say?

Jason Rigby (02:31):

The word responsibility.

Alexander McCaig (02:32):

Oh, responsibility. When people hear that, it does, it charges. You got to be responsible. The hardest thing for most human beings... I feel really relaxed this morning. The hardest thing for most human beings is to be responsible for their actions.

Jason Rigby (02:47):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (02:48):

There's a couple reasons for that. The first one is it becomes much easier to ignore your past and outcomes that don't work in your favor if you choose not to be responsible. Maybe I pass responsibility after someone else by essentially blaming them.

Jason Rigby (03:05):

Right.

Alexander McCaig (03:05):

Right? Or I say that, "Oh, that's a problem. I should have somebody else take care of it for me." Why should anybody come in and take care of you if you're not going to take care of yourself?

Jason Rigby (03:15):

The worst is turning a blind eye.

Alexander McCaig (03:18):

Or turn a blind eye. "That's not my..." So here's an easy example, and I've probably given this before. There's trash on the streets, and I walk by, I'm like, "Somebody should pick that up." I did that for probably about three months, saying that same damn thing. And then I was like, "You know what? Why is it anyone else's fucking responsibility to pick up that trash? I'm looking at it for three months. I would've already had it picked up."

Jason Rigby (03:42):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (03:43):

"If it's bothering me so much, just make it my responsibility to take care of the planet."

Jason Rigby (03:47):

Well, I think it also becomes to the point of, "It's not my responsibility because I'm separate."

Alexander McCaig (03:54):

Yeah, but you're not. [inaudible 00:03:56].

Jason Rigby (03:57):

We're all one in the sense of, everything that we do interacts and plays with each other.

Alexander McCaig (04:02):

That's a difficult concept for a lot of people to understand, is that very small changes have massive, absolutely massive, chains of cause and effect that affect us all over the globe. People would be surprised to know that the sands that come from the deserts of Libya, and Algeria, and Sudan actually make their way all the way up in the atmosphere and deposit themselves in the Midwest of the United States to help with our farming. So when someone screws something up over in Africa, it screws up our crops here in the US, just in that one stance.

Jason Rigby (04:33):

But it's so funny. We negate responsibility because we want to blame someone else, but we don't realize... I don't want to get too philosophical here [inaudible 00:04:42].

Alexander McCaig (04:43):

Philosophical.

Jason Rigby (04:44):

If I go to a bear den, a grizzly bear den, and I'm hanging out in there, and I'm there, and I'm hanging [inaudible 00:04:55]

Alexander McCaig (04:54):

With the cubs.

Jason Rigby (04:55):

Yeah. Okay, there we go. I'm playing with the cubs.

Alexander McCaig (05:00):

Yeah, I got it.

Jason Rigby (05:02):

And then old grizzly mama bear comes in, and sees me playing with her cubs, and she mauls me. [inaudible 00:05:08] almost die, but I live. So then for the rest of my life, I hate grizzly bears. I'm buying hunting rifles, I'm going out shooting them.

Alexander McCaig (05:17):

Yep.

Jason Rigby (05:17):

I'm anti-grizzly bear.

Alexander McCaig (05:19):

Right.

Jason Rigby (05:19):

Whenever I watch something on TV with a grizzly bear, I am so triggered.

Alexander McCaig (05:23):

I'm super triggered. Why? Because a grizzly bear attacked you? For what? [inaudible 00:05:28] was doing its job. The grizzly bear is responsible for its children, its survival.

Jason Rigby (05:31):

But what I want to get into this is the grizzly bear's just being a bear.

Alexander McCaig (05:35):

That's my point. That's what it does.

Jason Rigby (05:37):

People are just being people. Humans are just being humans. You can't judge someone on how responsible they are or not-

Alexander McCaig (05:45):

No.

Jason Rigby (05:45):

... because they're just being who they are.

Alexander McCaig (05:48):

They're being who they are, and if they want to be responsible, phenomenal.

Jason Rigby (05:51):

I think that's where responsibility comes in, whenever we display... We talk about this a lot openly in TARTLE. I'm going to use another word here, it's forgiveness, so whenever you can forgive... And that's the thing I think that we kind of have a difference with, because we talk about climate stability and human rights.

Alexander McCaig (06:12):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (06:13):

And then you have not-for-profits that we want them to sign up for TARTLE, but sometimes even the not-for-profit can be irresponsible, and be angry, and, "I cannot believe these people are throwing trash on the street."

Alexander McCaig (06:27):

No, I know.

Jason Rigby (06:28):

You see what I'm saying? Instead of looking at it and saying, "It's all our responsibility."

Alexander McCaig (06:33):

It's everyone's responsibility. It's easier to attack and make somebody the other than unify with them.

Jason Rigby (06:40):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (06:41):

If we can find these things that unify us and help elevate our understanding of one another, we can recognize the co-responsibility we all have-

Jason Rigby (06:53):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (06:54):

... not only for the planet, but also for ourselves.

Jason Rigby (06:57):

The TARTLE marketplace fixes that, and we know that. But what I want people to understand is there's a dimension beyond what we can see.

Alexander McCaig (07:06):

I'm sorry, dimension.

Jason Rigby (07:08):

No, I'm talking about, in the world-

Alexander McCaig (07:10):

String theory.

Jason Rigby (07:11):

No. Yeah.

Alexander McCaig (07:12):

With Jason [inaudible 00:07:13].

Jason Rigby (07:13):

We have unseen principles. I'm going to give you an example. You can look at yoga just logically.

Alexander McCaig (07:21):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (07:21):

We have a lot of people that do yoga-

Alexander McCaig (07:22):

Yes.

Jason Rigby (07:23):

... that listen to this. You can look at it at just logical. I'm stretching, it opens up my muscles, it's causing me to have more mobility. I can squat, get up, get down. Those are some of the things, as you get older, that can hurt you more than anything. Or you can say, "Why is it..." Here's the unseen principle.

Alexander McCaig (07:44):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (07:44):

"Why is it that I feel so amazing after I do it?"

Alexander McCaig (07:47):

Yeah. Is it just the fact that my body can be more [inaudible 00:07:51]

Jason Rigby (07:51):

"I stretched?"

Alexander McCaig (07:52):

Is that what it is? Or is it the fact that you realize that you are in a different dimension, stepping outside of your normal bounds? If your body was essentially restricted, your mind becomes restricted in thought because you say, "I have a limitation."

Jason Rigby (08:07):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (08:08):

And then once you go beyond that perceived limitation, you're like, "Wait a minute. It changes the mental state at the same time."

Jason Rigby (08:14):

100%.

Alexander McCaig (08:15):

It can't help, but that's what it does at a subconscious level.

Jason Rigby (08:18):

Yeah. If people do yoga right, and they go through just a little quick little 10 minute morning yoga routine, and you do that consistently, something happens to you that's unseen.

Alexander McCaig (08:30):

Well, first of all, you're taking responsibility for your body.

Jason Rigby (08:32):

Yes. Wow, there's that word again.

Alexander McCaig (08:34):

Yeah. You're creating a very positive, healthy habit-

Jason Rigby (08:37):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (08:38):

... which you redefined your thought patterns throughout that process, because you made a conscious choice to be responsible, and now you've elevated yourself. Now the way you look and perceive the world in your dimension, or the way you feel things, are outside of the normal, or what was essentially limited before.

Jason Rigby (08:58):

That's what I'm talking about, that with responsibility, we have this dimension that we cannot see, and these unseen principles begin to act. Let me give you a opposite example of this-

Alexander McCaig (09:07):

Great. I'd love one.

Jason Rigby (09:08):

... because we know this is opposite of the TARTLE marketplace. Let's talk about any other market.

Alexander McCaig (09:14):

Okay.

Jason Rigby (09:15):

We can use the Fiat currency market. We could use-

Alexander McCaig (09:18):

Tuna fishing.

Jason Rigby (09:19):

... the New York Stock Exchange.

Alexander McCaig (09:21):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (09:21):

We can use the Hong Kong Index, whatever we want. Most markets, because no one wants to take responsibility, everybody's dishing off, "You're responsible," it's about information, who gets information first.

Alexander McCaig (09:32):

Right.

Jason Rigby (09:32):

But most markets is a psychological drama.

Alexander McCaig (09:35):

Oh, wait. Oh, come on.

Jason Rigby (09:37):

That's how our market is a reaction to how we're living.

Alexander McCaig (09:40):

Yeah. It's not actually matching where we are at that specific time. Only after the fact markets will feel the choices people have made prior to it.

Jason Rigby (09:52):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (09:52):

Anything systemic that's occurring, the markets are just a lagging indicator of what is really happening.

Jason Rigby (09:57):

Well, we saw that with toilet paper during COVID.

Alexander McCaig (10:00):

Yeah, I know that.

Jason Rigby (10:01):

That was a psychological drama that overreacted. What happened after there was no toilet paper? That same day, in the afternoon, the stock market began to tank.

Alexander McCaig (10:10):

Right, because then people are psychologically like, "Wait a minute. Supply's limited. This is going to be worse than we thought." So it's only after the fact, but what does that mean? What does it show you? It shows you that people are being irresponsible. They're only thinking of themselves.

Jason Rigby (10:23):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (10:23):

What's a shame is that, in times of perceived crisis, people become inherently selfish, and we got to work on that. We have to really get down to brass tacks, and get the truth, the data around what's going on, down to the second with what we're doing so that we don't overreact, and that we can really be responsible with our decision making, which we are otherwise inherently irresponsible.

Jason Rigby (10:48):

Well, I think there's a really good agnostic term that I heard. I think this would be something that we can implement in our TARTLE philosophy.

Alexander McCaig (10:54):

What's that?

Jason Rigby (10:55):

That's through taking responsible by inner engineering.

Alexander McCaig (10:58):

Oh, inner engineering.

Jason Rigby (10:59):

Yeah.

Alexander McCaig (11:00):

So we're taking the tech paradigm and bringing it into the-

Jason Rigby (11:03):

Yes, inner engineering.

Alexander McCaig (11:04):

I like that, inner engineered. I'm going to use my data to inner engineer myself.

Jason Rigby (11:09):

Yeah.

Alexander McCaig (11:09):

I'm going to recognize the things I'm doing.

Jason Rigby (11:11):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (11:11):

I'm going to historically look back at it, and I'm going to have a very honest output.

Jason Rigby (11:16):

Right.

Alexander McCaig (11:16):

And then I'm going to change my actions going forward, hopefully.

Jason Rigby (11:19):

Yeah. It's like, "How do you take control of the ape?" Scientifically, we know we all have ape-like characteristics. We talk about that all the time.

Alexander McCaig (11:31):

My ape index, ridiculous. Have you seen my arms?

Jason Rigby (11:35):

Chimpanzees are the closest to us.

Alexander McCaig (11:36):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (11:37):

That's thus why these scientists study chimpanzees all the time. However you believe religiously, it doesn't matter, it always comes back to that. I mean, even religions have evolution involved in them. What I want people to understand is, whenever you look at the market, whenever you look at engineering... Let's use entrepreneurship, for example. So an entrepreneur that's successful is inner engineering his life.

Alexander McCaig (12:09):

He has to. If he does not take on full responsibility for all of his actions, and can honestly critique himself to say, "That was a mistake. I can't do that again," he will fail. It requires a deep, deep amount of honesty with the self to figure out how to get something done, otherwise you're going to be running into the same old problems if you don't take the time to recognize the mistake you made. You can't evolve through your own inner engineering, so that when this data's pouring into you, it's like, "Oh, wait a minute. I see this now." There's a different level of self-awareness that occurs in a human being when they perceive all the data coming in, so that when they do inner engineer, they inner engineer towards a positive direction.

Jason Rigby (12:47):

I mean, we know this is a principle in all markets. It's a principle in TARTLE's market. But market moves capital from dispassionate to passionate.

Alexander McCaig (12:55):

Wow.

Jason Rigby (12:58):

That's a law. I mean, that's just what happens.

Alexander McCaig (13:01):

It is. That's literally what happens, and I think it's like the way... We should give an example, dispassioned to passioned. So in a market, we'll move-

Jason Rigby (13:11):

I think when Microsoft first came out, we talked about them earlier, you had IBM.

Alexander McCaig (13:15):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (13:15):

And then Bill Gates was like, "We need to have something that's totally different," and so in that moment, in that time... I mean, now you're seeing it with EA games, and NFTs, and cryptocurrency, but the latest and new technology is the passion.

Alexander McCaig (13:28):

Well, that's what happens. People become dispassioned with the current ways-

Jason Rigby (13:31):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (13:31):

... because there are a lot of issues. It's very abrupt against people's free will. It does not exude a point of self-responsibility that is required. Some people are like, "That's probably not the best course we should continue to take. We're dispassioned with this. We'd love to find something new to put our passions towards."

Jason Rigby (13:48):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (13:49):

The market will shift itself towards the thing. So really, culture is the thing that drives the markets.

Jason Rigby (13:53):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (13:54):

Aside from the fact that 85% of it, if not more, is robotic trading, those algorithms are also designed by the people that say, "This is the output we want," depending on what's going on. If culture changed immediately, if responsibility picked up, the algorithms would fail, because the algorithms are designed to perpetuate or magnify actual bad decision-making.

Jason Rigby (14:13):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (14:13):

They know how to deal against it. But when good decision-making happens, they're like, "I don't know what to do."

Jason Rigby (14:19):

Well, I think that's the difference with the TARTLE marketplaces, is it rewards good decision-making [inaudible 00:14:24] honest you are, the more responsible you are [inaudible 00:14:27] Yeah.

Alexander McCaig (14:29):

The more work you get in, the more responsibility you choose, the higher probability of an annuity for your future you get to generate.

Jason Rigby (14:36):

I want to get back to the inner engineering because you used a good word, choose, just now.

Alexander McCaig (14:40):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (14:45):

It's our ability to choose how we respond.

Alexander McCaig (14:48):

Yeah. It's not for someone else to tell you how to respond. It's your... Ah, I'm going to use your term. At the end of the day-

Jason Rigby (14:56):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (14:57):

At the end of the day, Jason, only one person has the decision over what is going on, and that's you.

Jason Rigby (15:04):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (15:05):

The only thing you really own in this moment is the ground on which your two feet stand, just in that small little area. You have a choice whether or not you want to move to new grounds. You have the choice if you want to make good decisions. You have the choice to be responsible, but you have to take those steps.

Jason Rigby (15:25):

I know we've all heard of Viktor Frankl. If you haven't, I encourage [inaudible 00:15:27] Man's Search for Meaning, the book. He was in the concentration camps. He had to make this decision. His thing was, "However they beat me, whatever they do to me, they can't control my mind, they can't control my thoughts. I'm ultimately free." He used the word, which I love, "I have final human freedom."

Alexander McCaig (15:48):

You do, at the-

Jason Rigby (15:51):

No one can [inaudible 00:15:52] your free will.

Alexander McCaig (15:54):

Yeah. I don't want to get too dark. People will do things to you, they'll abuse you. They'll push you around.

Jason Rigby (15:58):

Well, we found that in the TARTLE marketplace. I mean, everyone here was honest.

Alexander McCaig (16:02):

Yeah. Everyone was extremely [inaudible 00:16:03].

Jason Rigby (16:04):

Family abuse and things that's happened. We've all experienced some [inaudible 00:16:08].

Alexander McCaig (16:08):

23% of people, on a random sample, contemplated suicide.

Jason Rigby (16:12):

We've all got our kicked in high school. I mean, we've all had horrific things happen to us.

Alexander McCaig (16:17):

You just can't break mentally. That is your last foundation stone, and you got to hold that in there. No matter which trial and tribulation life throws at you, the final choice is always yours.

Jason Rigby (16:28):

Yeah. This is really important, and I think exactly what you're saying, we're flowing back and forth. It's giving freedom to the outcome of the situation.

Alexander McCaig (16:38):

That's what it is. You have to recognize that the outcome of this, it's your choice how it wants to be perceived, how it wants to be received, and how you want to inner engineer that data of what that outcome's going to happen. We can all see it. Most of us know when we're in the midst of making a choice. For better or worse-

Jason Rigby (16:56):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (16:56):

... we can sense what that outcome's going to be.

Jason Rigby (16:59):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (16:59):

We're really all not that blind to it, we just choose to ignore it. And so my hope is that, with all this data that people collect, with all this freedom of choice, with this growth and responsibility, with this new passion towards taking ownership, and sovereignty, and control over, it's rightfully someone's, that it's going to elevate how quickly we evolve as human beings. We're going to use that engineering to be more responsible for ourselves, for others, and for the planet.

Jason Rigby (17:30):

One last thing. The opposite of taking responsibility, the opposite of having freedom, the opposite of understanding yourself as a human is pride and ignorance.1 We can see this ramping all over. Let's use an example. When-

Alexander McCaig (17:47):

Why are you talking about central banks?

Jason Rigby (17:50):

Or let's bring it down to the level. Maybe you're in Nigeria.

Alexander McCaig (17:55):

Yep.

Jason Rigby (17:56):

We have a lot of people that shout out to Nigeria. So maybe everybody else is dumping trash in this little, empty lot that's next to you. So you decide, "Oh, it's easy. I'm just going to dump the trash next to everybody else."

Alexander McCaig (18:12):

Yeah.

Jason Rigby (18:13):

So their pride and ignorance, no concern of the planet, their pride and ignorance, "Oh, this is easy. Let me take the easy way out-"

Alexander McCaig (18:20):

Path of least resistance.

Jason Rigby (18:21):

Yeah. "So let me not have any engineering, let me not be a data champion, and let me just go along with everyone else."

Alexander McCaig (18:27):

So you can be a sheeple. You can take a path of least resistance, but if you recognize, maybe take a couple weeks and just observe nature around you, it requires pressure to evolve. It requires catalyst. It requires something of an opposite polarity for you to learn from and then grow on top of.

Jason Rigby (18:50):

Right.

Alexander McCaig (18:51):

So when you see this and you say, "I understand that this is the path of least resistance. I see that this is probably an easy thing for me to do, to just follow and not think about it," but you can take leaps and bounds in terms of your growth. At the end of your days, as a human being [inaudible 00:19:07].

Jason Rigby (19:07):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (19:08):

When you reflect-

Jason Rigby (19:09):

Yes.

Alexander McCaig (19:10):

... you're going to be like, "My goodness. I'm so glad I took a moment to take a route that was slightly more difficult, but the outcomes and what I've gained through experience and knowledge has made me the best human being I could ever possibly be."

Speaker 3 (19:21):

Thank you for listening TARTLE Cast, with your hosts, Alexander McCaig and Jason Rigby, where humanity steps into the future and the source data defines the path. What's your data worth?

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