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April 19, 2022

You Know You Are A Seenager When....

You Know You Are A Seenager When....

You know you are a Seenager when..

The Official Seenagers, can’t make this up

In this episode, you know you are a Seenager when…

It’s all about the discovery of becoming a Seenager. You can be a Seenager at any age above the ages of 20, 30, 40, and probably 50. The funny thing is people in their 20s and 30s listen to this show because it reminds them of their parents! We take that as a great compliment.

As a bit of show note teaser.. you know you are a Seenager because you just don’t care what people think of you anymore! What a release that is, right?

Just do it! If not now, when?!

Do what you love, finally, right, and don’t forget to laugh at yourself and say Hi to someone you have never met before. You just might make their day. Pease from the Official Seenagers.

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Season 1; Episode 1:  
The Official Seenagers, Can't Make This Up. Teaser.  A compilation of a few hilarious episodes. Additionally, we added a segment named "Jeez, What The Heck Happened To You This Week?!  Listen, laugh, and please join in on the fun! 

Transcript

You know you are a Seenager when..

Mon, 4/18 4:12PM • 14:15

Teenager, Seenagers movie theaters, missed, people, goobers, talking, nice, James Bond, days, own fashion line, naps, dolby sound, unbelievable, frankie, stories, anymore, pass, hear, excessive, movie

SPEAKERS

Charlie and Debbie, Debbie Charlie, Debbie Nigro, Charlie Ponger

Charlie Ponger:

Hey, everyone, welcome to the official teenager Podcast. I'm Charlie and this is Debbie. Hi, Charlie. Hi. What are we talking about? We have no idea what we're talking about.

Debbie Nigro:

People do a lot of preparation for their shows. Right? But yeah, we I just come in and you come in and we just one of us surprises the other with the top.

Charlie and Debbie:

I can't. There's the planning just doesn't work doesn't work for us. The thing is, we

Debbie Nigro:

planned our whole lives. Yeah. Over planned. So now what's the deal? Like, what do we get out of this whole thing? So I was thinking today, we would talk about how do you know if you are one of us if you're a teenager? Oh, that's a good one. Right? We haven't quite

Charlie Ponger:

know. We haven't hit five. We haven't hit that on at all. Yeah. What do you got there?

Debbie Charlie:

So I was thinking on the way up here, because yeah, I missed a turn. You did? Yeah. What a surprise. Right. So I thought if you make excessive U turns because you pass street signs. You can't read you didn't use Siri?. Yeah, no, I forgot. Siri. I had WAYS and everybody. I still missed the term if you're making excessive U turns. Yeah. Says you keep missing things. That's part of being a Seenager that was one signal

Charlie Ponger:

That's a good one.

Debbie Charlie:

Yeah, that was a good one. Yeah. Oh, you no longer laugh at the I can't help me. I can't get up commercials. Saying that funny anymore. It's not funny. Yeah. Thinking Can I mean, this necklace, this identifier. This helped me think blend in with my outfit that when you think you know, yeah, you're one of us, you know? Well, you always have to go back. This is for our generation, right? Yeah. So for our generation, which can be a huge age range. It can be start somewhere and then just escalate. Right?

Charlie and Debbie:

Could be a 30 year old that we have a lot of listeners that are like 25 to 35 year old only reason they are listening because there were entertaining them because they're like, oh my gosh, oh my gosh, my parents. Yeah, they can

Charlie Ponger:

relate to it. Right?

Debbie Charlie:

Never gonna be as me Okay. Another identifying factor that you might be one of us is you have to go back in the house for something. Always have to go but that's a good one. You always have to go back in the house. Something unbelievable. is ridiculous.

Charlie and Debbie:

But that's been going on with me for like, even when I was a teenager. So that's relatable right? Yeah, the phone that yeah, that the bag that you're back to being a teenager with that kind of stuff.

Debbie Nigro:

I got my beta fish. I'm like, I forgot the fish. Just in case I don't come back. I have everything with me. Yeah. Hi. You know, you're a seenager. You say what? Yeah, what? A lot more than you used to? Yeah. What? Yeah, what? Why?

Charlie Ponger:

How about, like, you care? But you don't care? Yeah, you care. But

Debbie Charlie:

you don't care? Really? That's kind of me. Absolutely. Right. Things you used to care about now are so important or not so important anymore.

Charlie Ponger:

Things don't really bother you as much as they used to. Like, like,

Debbie Charlie:

I can't even believe how I walk out of the house sometimes and what I'm out like what I'm wearing like, I just don't, I care, but I don't care. Yeah, like I used to be like, Oh, I gotta get now I'm just like, I let some things go. A lot of things go. Yeah, I still managed to go out and come back. Nobody makes no one made a comment. Although I was standing behind some lady yesterday in this in a store, and she had our pajamas, and I was like she, how old was she? She was too young to have gone that route. I see yeah, she had pajama pants. And she looked really like she could have stepped it up.

Charlie Ponger:

I mean, two young like 20 or 40 or 30s. Yeah, that's a big thing. My daughters would never do that. That's a

Debbie Charlie:

little off. Okay, so how else you might know you're a teenager, it takes three days to recover from going out. Three days. It does three days to recover from a great night of partying. Well, the first day afterwards you like and then you step it up on the second day of uni like

Charlie Ponger:

so I don't know when this happens to I don't know when this happens to people on the track here. I don't know when this but you know, maybe if it's for me now it's reduced to and I was never a big drinker my whole life. But it's reduced to like, two drinks.

Debbie Charlie:

Right to drink. Right where you've hit. You're gone.

Charlie and Debbie:

And but two drinks. I feel it the next day? Absolutely. And I swear to myself, I'm not doing that again.

Debbie Nigro:

Pants. I'm fine. Yeah. Now you're a Seenager. When Yeah, you're talking to other people about movies, and TV shows and things that you just saw like a minute ago and you go oh, you know, you know that guy? You know the guy the guy that

Charlie Ponger:

we just did that at a party one

Debbie Charlie:

thing? Yeah. The thing the girl Oh, shut that thing off. Yeah. And

Charlie and Debbie:

people know what you're talking about. I just did that at a dinner party

Debbie Charlie:

on a channel. You don't do that to other people.

Charlie Ponger:

Yeah, I just And these people were like 50 years old and we were doing the thing with the thing. You know, the I that was in the movie that I can't remember the name of. We're all doing it right.

Debbie Nigro:

Meanwhile, the whole thing is running completely clearly in your head.

Charlie Ponger:

Yeah. And they're so and they know what you're talking about

Debbie Nigro:

Technicolor. Yeah. So it's almost I can see it on your days go slow. Okay, you know you're a teenager. Yeah, I love this girl. Yeah, yeah. Okay. Um,

Charlie and Debbie:

can you read your notes? No.

Debbie Charlie:

That's one of them. That's when I think you know, you're a teenager when you scribble down notes for yourself. And it

Charlie and Debbie:

happens to be all the time. You know, when you're a teenager when you actually say well, I overslept. You said that. Yeah, because you know, you did that as a teenager too. You always overslept.

Debbie Nigro:

Yeah, I under slept. What time do you get up in the morning? Usually?

Charlie Ponger:

I need eight hour sleep no matter what. Okay,

Debbie Charlie:

I'm like, I'm a 6am 5:30. Click. How many hours sleep do you need? Who knows? Sometimes I pass out some nights I'm tired. Or

Charlie Ponger:

at some. Some people say that they fall asleep in their clothes.

Debbie Charlie:

I fall asleep in my clothes. You do? Yeah. Not all the time. on the couch? sometimes. And Dave tries to get me off the couch. And we have this game of who tries to get off the couch. Yeah. And starts off really nice. Yeah. Come on, honey. Yeah. And then depending on the reaction from the other person, either like you have a shot or you just know shot.

Charlie Ponger:

How about naps? That's kind of a Seenager thing.

Debbie Charlie:

I don't do naps, but you do naps. Right? I do now other people nap. They don't tell you they're napping. They just like I was in a meeting

Charlie and Debbie:

and you napped when you're a teenager for a teenager and people like I was in a meeting? Oh, yeah. It's an amazing. Sorry,

Debbie Nigro:

Iwas outta pocket. I was out of pocket.

Charlie Ponger:

Um, you know, the difference is like when you were a teenager, it's funny. When you're a teenager, you kind of care about what people think of you. And as a teenager, you truly don't even

Debbie Nigro:

care. You see as a teenager. You definitely still got it going on. Just not as often.

Charlie Ponger:

Well, and I always say but no one understands this. I always say no, as a Seenager, we have patina and sage.

Charlie and Debbie:

Do you say that I never know what the patina is like, you know, the green that gets on the copper, right on your copper gutters. Right. And the sage is like you've developed some wisdom over the years that hopefully you'll adhere to

Debbie Nigro:

Nice. Charlie's a nice way of describing. Yes, like we have our own fashion line.

Charlie and Debbie:

I have a gift for you. Right now. Right? What do you got? I got these two tickets. Right that I'll never use to to this movie theater. They're two free passes in where you near where you live. Okay. And my buddy had taken me to go see the newt though. James Bond premiere thing. I heard it was fabulous. It was pretty cool. And so at this theater, and you know where this theater is Okay, at this theater, they, the technology didn't work. So they didn't have a Dolby sound. So they felt bad. It was hosted by an Austin Martin car dealership. My buddy has an Alfa Romeo at an event. They just happen to saw some Martin shoes on this mailing list, and they gave them these things. So we get there. Everybody's sitting there and these very, you know, goobers smoochers? Were there. What's a goober smoochy there are people that have money in a really snotty ewe I know. Yeah. And so of course,

Debbie Charlie:

you know what phrase before? Yeah, I was thinking the goobers candy, like, ya know.

Charlie and Debbie:

And so of course, I'm like, trying to make fun of this whole thing. And everybody's like, really upset. So I thought that well, this is weird. But anyway, so so we had to go to another theater within the building that didn't have Dolby sound is that it was called I don't know Teletubby okay, that and so they felt bad. So they gave us these tickets and I'm like, I'll never come down here again. So here you are. You've got two tickets to the you know the the really cool seats that you know, the really comfy seats and all that sort of stuff. Still

Debbie Charlie:

people are sleeping right now. You have a comfortable thing I've ever seen in my whole life. Some of these movie theaters. Well, my better furnished in some people's houses.

Charlie and Debbie:

My movie theater up the road here, you know, in my little village has. Thank you. You're welcome. Has a coolest movie theater going. It's was funded by Clive Davis.

Debbie Charlie:

Think of that movie theaters as people get freaked out after COVID Nobody really was going to movie theaters. And now did you were the people there? Were there a lot of people yeah, there were a lot of people there in and I heard I think Are they checking vaccination cards?

Charlie and Debbie:

No, they did not check my my Vax card interested. I always bring it with me. Yes. Right. So but

Debbie Charlie:

as do I, but yeah, you know, this is really nice. And if I ever want to take a long nap, I'm going right to that but that's what I'm gonna do. But I

Charlie Ponger:

overheard so many people saying I'm so excited or so thrilled or can't wait to watch a movie in the movie theater and maybe that's all coming back.

Debbie Charlie:

Well, James Bond had his special They saved it for the movie theaters to help bring the movie theaters back. Yeah, we're desperately in need of getting people to come back inside. Yeah, losing money. It was great.

Charlie and Debbie:

Crazy, right? It was a great movie. And by the way, and we're gonna have this guy join us live, John. Well, my friend is a James is that look like he? I mean, he looks just like him. He what's the guy's name? Daniel Craig. Yeah, it looks just like him. It's unbelievable. Bailey. Yeah, his name is Sal. Everybody has named Sal Sal or Frank? Frank. I have. I have like so many Frankie friends.

Debbie Nigro:

We had to do a whole show on Frankie's.

Charlie and Debbie:

Oh my God. You're gonna you're gonna hear about big Frankie, little Frankie, little Frankie. Frankie from the corner. You're gonna hear about Frankie clams. Frankie Frankie clams. Right. Oh, it's unbelievable. And I it's true.

Debbie Charlie:

It's all these Frankie's? Yeah,

Charlie Ponger:

it's true. Country Club. Frank. That one's hysterical. You'll hear all about it at some point. Yeah.

Debbie Charlie:

All right. One more thing. I want to tell you. Okay, go ahead. How you know you're a Seenager. Yeah. You don't have FOMO on Friday or Saturday nights.

Charlie Ponger:

What the heck is FOMO

Debbie Charlie:

Fear Of Missing Out?

Charlie and Debbie:

Get out FOMO FOMO with your acronyms.

Debbie Charlie:

FOMO. Baby. You don't have it anymore. You should be so friggin anxious. Didn't have a plan for Friday or Saturday night. If you're gonna stay home. I missed something. I'm missing something. You're anxious. Now. You just don't care. You know, you don't care.

Charlie and Debbie:

Yeah, you don't care. And you figure it out. You did? Do you know in your 20s and 30s. You do

Debbie Charlie:

or you're not part of it. And then it's Monday. Really? Yeah, it doesn't start off. Good. But anyway, the last thing I want to say about this, you know you're a Seenager when dinner at five o'clock doesn't sound so stupid anymore.

Charlie Ponger:

I love eating early.

Debbie Nigro:

And when you don't have to drive home in the dark eco is going to be dark. How long is the party? I don't know. What's the weather report? And you're gonna rain and I can't see at night. That's a glare. Maybe next time we can't make it. Yeah, somebody's sick.

Charlie and Debbie:

It used to be nothing good ever happens after midnight? Or actually what? As teenagers. Nothing ever good happens after two o'clock in the morning. Then it turned to 12 midnight. Now for us. It's nothing good ever happens after 10 o'clock at night? Nine. Nine. Your real 10

Debbie Charlie:

o'clock. Oh, yeah. One more. Yeah, all the stories. Never too late. sound really exciting. It's never too late. It's never too late at night. She's writing 39,000 miles long. Oh, he just came out of an airplane. He's 96. Yeah. These stories are like Colonel Sanders stories. They give us exciting vibes because yeah, we still got to share so

Charlie Ponger:

right. Never give up. Never stop.

Debbie Charlie:

I have a great Debservation Deb surveys. Yeah, good. If you still got a pulse. Yeah, you still got a shot?

Charlie Ponger:

It's true, isn't it? All right, so much fun. Hey, teenagers. We all have that teenager spirit, don't we? I don't know. I don't never want to lose it no matter our age 20 3040 And even as poor over 50 It's all about telling self deprecating funny stories and sharing stuff to make you laugh because you got to make fun of yourself, right? And you want to know what say hi to somebody you've never seen met before. You know, you never know. It's gonna make them feel good. Alright, so a tiny favor to ask from the official seenagers. So if you're listening to us and have Apple or Spotify, just scroll down till you see the ratings and review and just fill it out for us. By doing so, it really helps us move up in the charts and then we can get exposure to more listeners. And yep, that's how it works. Also, sharing our show with your friends is also a tremendous help. It really takes a village. All right. So thanks in advance. Still next time. See you later. Bye.