Brianna Reynolds: Reimagining your personal brand

20 minute read


[00:01:01] So today on the podcast, we have Bri Reynolds from Adobe, she’s a brand social media specialist and also, according to her LinkedIn, she’s a voice for young people in business. I love that for her. And I met Bree last summer while I was also interning at Adobe, and she was just a great person to chat with and get to know. And I’m really excited for all of you just to hear and learn more about her experience at school and then her experience dipping into the corporate world and really how branding played a huge role in achieving her goals. [00:01:32][31.8]

Sydney: [00:01:33] Yeah, we’re so excited to have you here today. Thank you for joining us. [00:01:37][3.4]

Bri: [00:01:38] Thank you. I’m so excited. I totally get behind the mission of this pod and just what you guys are chatting about. And it’s like fun because it’s like work, like a podcast work time. But it’s like girl time that I’ve missed since being in Core. Like, I’ve only been staring at my boyfriend I need some fricking girl time, dammit. Yes, I’m here for you. [00:01:58][20.8]

Sydney: [00:02:00] So Bri, as a fellow new grad in the corporate world, how has the transition from the last semester of virtual college to the first few months of virtual work been for you? [00:02:12][11.9]

Bri: [00:02:13] Surprisingly great. I have really enjoyed it. I think that there’s so much anxiety that comes with starting a new job or just starting a first job in general after grad life. And I think that being at home and kind of taking away that like in person, are people going to think I’m working? Like, are people going to think I’m doing the right things?Am I getting lunch with the right people? Like petty stuff like that that’s taken out of the equation has really allowed me to focus more. And like, when I’m given a task, I can really kind of talk to myself and have space to really absorb what’s going on. But at the same coin, like, I also miss that in person vibe of being new of like your first day going in and everyone being like, this is your desk. And we got you this flower, we got you the Starbucks gift card. I just thought my team, like, I am clearly putting expectations on my team. [00:03:16][62.7]

Sydney: [00:03:17] Right. And I think work from home has been very valuable in the sense of giving people the time and space they need to take a breather, go for a walk, you know, and then come back and and focus on what needs to get done. But missing out on that in person experience, especially as a new grad with your first full time job, is definitely difficult for sure. [00:03:41][24.3]

Bri: [00:03:41] But in terms of just like being able to do my work, well, I think the transition has been really good and my team is on the younger side. And so I think that that really helps in terms of just being really fluid with digital communication and being really fluid with Zoom and conferencing and Slacking and all that. So it’s gone really well so far. [00:04:02][21.0]

Epsa: [00:04:03] Yay OK, I love to hear that. And I like what you mentioned because as an intern you do question every action from meeting the right people to getting lunch with the right people. I truly thought so much about that. I’d be like, oh my God, I’m not having a one on one with so-and-so, should I? But now in post grad world, it’s really just you and your work chillen producing results, because at the end of the day, that’s all that really matters. So with that, you know, with the transition to work and you’re in like a pretty creative role. I mean, you have quite the creative portfolio, can you just share how, you know, you’ve landed yourself in the world of branding and marketing from Chegg JustFab and now Adobe, do you have like a specific story you want to share about landing, you know, one of those roles or strategies that you used? [00:04:50][47.1]

Bri: [00:04:52] So I always knew that I wanted to go into more like creative type marketing. I knew like at a very abnormally young age when I them like a career quiz in eighth grade. And my gosh, my results really hit me to my core. [00:05:07][15.1]

Epsa: [00:05:08] I like that. They grew with you. [00:05:10][2.0]

Bri: [00:05:11] They grew with me. I like took those frickin twelve year old career results to heart. But yeah, I’ve always known that I wanted to pursue creative marketing, but I also knew that like everyone our age kind of wanted to pursue that. It’s like what they call like a sexy type role to pursue, I guess, because it’s fun and it’s high visibility. So kind of like my strategy to get to where I am today, I would say was instead of like shooting at the dartboard and always aiming for the bull’s eye of like that creative, sexy marketing role, I knew that because I didn’t go to a target school and like I had kind of other disadvantages about my resume, I decided instead of, like, trying to waste all my energy and always hitting the bull’s eye to, like, get everywhere around where I wanted to eventually land. So then I could have had that experience under my belt and use that as my leverage instead of always trying to get my dream. I so like that segways into Chegg because like Chegg for content marketing, that wasn’t where I ultimately wanted to land, but I knew that it was in the realm of that creative social partnership space that I really liked. And what’s funny about how I got my internship at Chegg actually is we did an assignment for my marketing class where we had to talk about like an amazing customer service experience. Like when did you have a problem with a service and when did that company really step up to the plate? And for me, that was Chegg. And I had a specific story to tell with that. And so I had to write this whole paper on it. And then like two days later, I saw the application come out for their content marketing intern. And my lazy ass was like copy + paste, cover letters. Like I literally just copied the whole thing. [00:06:58][107.7]

Epsa: [00:06:58] That’s hilarious. [00:06:59][0.3]

Bri: [00:07:00] I know it was like, really good timing. Sorry, what did you say Sydney? [00:07:02][2.7]

Sydney: [00:07:04] No, I just said with great timing. [00:07:04][0.6]

Epsa: [00:07:05] Dude the stars aligned for you. [00:07:07][1.4]

Bri: [00:07:07] Oh yeah. So I dropped that assignment into the cover letter box and I got a call and my recruiter ultimately told me that that cover letter was what got me to that first interview. So that was awesome. And then like at my position with JustFab would just that was only influencer focused. And I knew that I didn’t want to pursue, like, influencer marketing full time. But it was another one of those positions where my goal was ultimately like social media and creative partnerships. So I got that influencer element. So it ultimately kind of gave my resume that like 360 appeal of like having the elements of being a social media marketer without actually having, like, years of straight social media experience. So I think, that was the unique strategy that really landed me to where I am at Adobe, because I didn’t focus on, again, like trying to get that dream internship every single time. But instead, like, what some would call settling for, like something alternative actually led my resume to have like a 360 appeal. So my position at Adobe when I was an intern was a lot more analytical and like very technical. And so that was like that one last piece of the puzzle my resume needed. [00:08:19][71.5]

Sydney: [00:08:19] And it can be so hard to remember that no matter where you are in your career path, it’s all a part of the journey. Every internship, every project job is a stepping stone that’s taking you to where you really want to be. I definitely want to touch on something that you mentioned earlier about coming from a non target school and applying to these very competitive internships at these desirable tech companies. How did you brand yourself during that application process and when applying to those roles? Because I feel like, you know, when coming from a big name school, that’s definitely something that you can lean into. But what about when you don’t have that college university name to add on your resume? [00:09:07][47.3]

Bri: [00:09:08] So I think that coming from a non target school, that’s something I relied on without actually really like being intentional about it. But looking back on it, I was pretty strategic in formatting and writing my resume with the intention of not leaning on my school, which compared to like other target schools, I’ve seen people kind of like lean on that, both on LinkedIn and on their resume. I instead chose to just spend so much energy on showcasing me first and not my school first, whereas I feel like a lot of kids our age going into the application process would lead with I go to frickin Berkeley like I’m in the Haas fricking school business like and rightfully so. I didn’t have that, I didn’t have that sort of like fallback. So instead I just focused on like thinking through every single project I did and starting out like I didn’t have any internships or anything to put on my resume. I thought through everything I had done because I was freshman at the time, I thought through what I did senior year of high school, thought through huge school projects I did, thought through like stuff I even did for my community that was work experience without even realizing it. And so that was building my personal brand to where my personal brand was defined as attributes that were taken from those experiences and not attributes of my school that I could lean on. And I think like another piece of that to like bring the school back into it because I wasn’t trying to, like, hide where I went to school at all. Like, I love you Biola, heart you, love you mommy, like queen. But what I would do is I would think through like the main three bullet points when people would ask me because I knew they were going to ask me where I went to school and what I was studying. So I thought through the three main points of like this is how you can make your school appealing to recruiters because they don’t know your school name. You can’t expect them to know what school you go to from a non target school. So I urge kids who are listening who are going to not target schools like think through the top three unique and attractive things about your experience at your school and make sure you kind of memorize those so you can use those in interviews and stuff, because that’s really helpful when people don’t know your school by name. [00:11:22][134.7]

Sydney: [00:11:24] At the end of the day, it’s building and telling a story about you and what makes you unique versus like, oh, I went to such and such. It doesn’t say that much about who you are. [00:11:37][13.5]

[00:11:37] Yes, oh, my God. Snaps to that. I think going into our first internship, it’s definitely intimidating being at a place where everyone, like not everyone, but just you’re around a lot of people that do go to Berkeley Haas or they do go to like an Ivy league. And then they say that and you’re like, whoa. But then I thought as you progressed throughout the internship, that holds no weight because it’s really about the quality of the work that you produce. And obviously like with that realization, I was still intimidated by a ton of people at previous internships. But then I would always think at the end of the day, OK, we’re at the same place, we’re literally walking inside the same company. And that’s that on that, you know. [00:12:18][40.9]

Bri: [00:12:19] Yeah. Like, I remember walking in that first day at Adobe at Orientation and all these tables. [00:12:25][5.8]

Epsa: [00:12:26] With the balloons. [00:12:27][0.2]

Bri: [00:12:27] Oh yeah. The oh, the festivities were raging. It was brilliant. Yeah. Sitting at all the tables like randomly assigned and that same kind of intimidation factor starts to kick in where you’re just making small talk, like ‘Where do you go to school?’ And they’re like, I go to Yale like I’m in the honors program at Yale. And I’m like, OK, I don’t deserve to be here. That’s like your first thought. But then you think of, like, what you were saying Epsa, well, we are all here, we’re all in our first day. Like we all don’t know what the hell we’re doing. We’re all here. We’re all trying to get in at the same company. And it’s like we’ve all reached the same goal together, even though our platforms kind of might have given us more privilege to get there. We’ve all gotten there in our own way. And so that’s when I knew that it’s like it’s totally not about your school, like at all. And it saddens me to think that, like, that cycle starts so young when you’re kind of told that it is all about your school. And that’s I have a younger sister, she’s a sophomore in high school. And I’m just, like, so excited to be there with her through this process of, like, go where you’re passionate about because at the end of the day, like, that’s what’s going to help you learn a lot more if you’re, like, studying somewhere that you’re passionate about with people that you love to be surrounded by, that’s going to actually lead to more personal growth than if you went to a school just for the name brand and didn’t actually enjoy your time and didn’t actually walk away with learning and that self introspection. And you’re all going to get to the same place if you dream it. And if you try hard enough, it doesn’t matter. Yeah. Yeah. Manifest that shit. Yes, exactly. [00:14:07][100.3]

Epsa: [00:14:08] I love that. Now that we’ve kind of like addressed younger listeners like, hey, you’re going to be OK. [00:14:14][5.8]

Bri: [00:14:15] Yes. [00:14:15][0.0]

Epsa: [00:14:16] Bri, could you explain a little bit more about your role at Adobe since I think it’s a little different than your analyst internship and maybe just touch on some cool projects you’ve been able to work on and how you’ve been making the role your own. [00:14:29][13.0]

Bri: [00:14:30] Oh yeah. So I freakin love my job. That’s what I’ll start with. I like how fun going to work every day. I’m like so grateful for that because I know not everyone has that privilege. So I, my job kind of consists of like three main parts. And like I’ve told Epsa, I’ve tried to like get good at answering this question because I hate when you ask people that and they’re so ambiguous. I’m like, no, actually when you log into your laptop, like, what are you typing? Like, what are you? [00:15:00][29.3]

Epsa: [00:15:00] Emails. [00:15:00][0.0]

Bri: [00:15:01] Tell me the Slack channels like, what are you doing? My favorite part of my job right now and something I’ve learned from Adobe is that positions are always evolving and like projects create new parts of your job. So I would say, like right now, the really cool part of my job is that, like me and one other teammate of mine, we act as the voice behind the handle. So like whenever Adobe posts something that’s like her and I like hitting post, that’s her and I as Adobe commenting back to people and like nerding out with them. [00:15:36][35.3]

Epsa: [00:15:38] If I comment something, can you respond to me, please? [00:15:39][1.0]

Bri: [00:15:40] I’ll see, I’ll heart it. [00:15:40][0.2]

Sydney: [00:15:46] I’m going on Instagram right now. [00:15:46][0.0]

Bri: [00:15:46] Yeah, do it. It’s been really fun and I was brought on board to kind of like revamp that whole part of social because historically we just haven’t had the bandwidth on our team. So a cool part of my job is I get to kind of like think through, how can we use other brands and really emulate what they’re doing and how they’re interacting with people in their community through comments and DMs and Facebook groups and all that. So that’s a really cool part of my job. Another part of my job is kind of the creative, like long term strategy side. And I am by no means like a leader in my section of the business because I’m entry level. But I, I get to like, give my feedback on campaigns and strategies we’re doing. Because of my activity on LinkedIn, I’ve been kind of like, deemed as the touch point for new things we’re doing on LinkedIn. So that’s been really fun, like dabbling into LinkedIn stories and all that. So we my team works with an external agency, which is like a huge part of my day to day life that I didn’t know as undergrad was like such a big part of marketing is that so much of what we see coming from companies that we think like happens internally is actually so many different agency partners coming together. So facilitating that relationship and then like hearing their pitches, giving feedback, working with my team to develop long term strategy and then working with them to like, give them the actual asks, like, this is the strategy, hey, agency, like we need these ten things to get there. So that’s a big part. And then I think like the third large bucket that falls into my job is what we call governance at Adobe, and it just means making sure systems are in place to make that engine run smoothly. So how are we aware of what every corner of the social media machine at Adobe is doing? And our software is like up to date and running. And I work with all of our support teams to make sure that, like our channel managers can hit post successfully and we can measure successfully. So that’s kind of the more like administrative side of my job. But I really like the balance because the administrative side helps me feel like I’m actually like propelling the business forward and like really supporting and helping people. And then the creative side, I get to fulfill that piece and then the community management and like commenting and interacting with people — that’s just like passion, like heartwarming, copywriting, all that. [00:18:15][148.6]

Sydney: [00:18:15] But I totally see how all of your previous internships and campus experiences led to where you are today in your career. So that must be so fulfilling to see it all come together like that. [00:18:28][12.7]

Bri: [00:18:29] It’s mind blowing. I think that too, I’ll be doing something and they’ll bring up some software. Like the other day they were talking about this influencer tracking software called Creator IQ. They’re like, ‘We’re thinking of implementing the software. We don’t know jack about it.’ And I’m like, I worked in that all summer for Just Fab. I know all about it. Let me help. Let me do it. And it’s like all coming together. [00:18:49][20.0]

Epsa: [00:18:50] A puzzle piece you mentioned earlier, I think you’ve kind of completed your puzzle or like I feel like all of the jobs that you accomplished in your life, it’s like different types of puzzles in your life, like you’ve completed the first puzzle, if you must. [00:19:02][11.3]

Bri: [00:19:02] Yeah, I love that. I feel like that, too. I’m really grateful that it worked out that way. Yeah. [00:19:08][5.7]

Epsa: [00:19:08] Yay. [00:19:08][0.0]

Sydney: [00:19:10] OK, so we’ve talked a lot about company brands, Bri, you’re managing Adobe’s social accounts, which is awesome. But one buzz word that has been thrown around quite a lot in the corporate world is this concept of personal brand. So Bri we would love if you could just define for us what that means to you and why having a personal brand is so important. [00:19:33][22.9]

Bri: [00:19:34] Yes, I can, and I recently deciphered a definition with the help of some inspirational people in my life because what the hell does personal branding even mean. [00:19:44][9.2]

Epsa: [00:19:44] Honestly, let’s unpack that. [00:19:48][3.4]

Bri: [00:19:49] Let’s unpack that. Let’s circle back, and revisit that and unpack it. [00:19:52][3.3]

Sydney: [00:19:53] Let’s touch base about it tomorrow morning. [00:19:54][1.1]

Bri: [00:19:55] Yeah, let’s touch base. Totally. Yeah. So I used to think that personal branding meant having a cutesy logo, having holographic business cards, maybe like having a YouTube channel with a nice intro. That’s what I thought it meant. And I thought that meant like you had to be on some next level to get to where you have a personal brand, this very ominous term. And I was chatting with a friend of mine at Adobe, Ronnie. Ronnie told me that personal branding is the first three words that comes to someone’s mind when they hear your name and rarely is that, oh, her cutesy logo. Do you know what I mean? Like, when someone hears your name, they’re not going to think, oh yeah, that Pink in her business card is like, so cute, so presh. They’re going to think, she’s great to work with, she’s an advocate for young people and she’s confident in her ability in social. That’s what I hope, for now, my brand could consist of. So I think that’s a reason that people get really stuck on that word, is because they think of the aesthetic, the colors and the logos and the Youtube thumbnails and really like personal branding impacts students from freshman in college to post grad, both externally, like on platforms like LinkedIn and Instagram and also internally, because in your company, you want to think about your personal brand because you want to be thought of as someone that’s easy to work with and someone that can get their shit done. And so personal branding means a lot like just how you present yourself to the world and how you present yourself at work. So I think that would be my definition. [00:21:43][108.5]

Sydney: [00:21:45] And I think that comes full circle with what we were touching on earlier with non target versus target schools. Like at the end of the day, your personal brand is your work that speaks for itself or like how people feel when they’re in a room with you. They’re not going to say like, oh, so-and-so went to Harvard. [00:22:05][20.1]

Bri: [00:22:07] That’s right. [00:22:07][0.4]

Sydney: [00:22:08] That doesn’t hold as much weight as how you actually work and how you make people feel when you’re on the same team with them. [00:22:15][6.2]

Bri: [00:22:15] Right. And if it’s your long term plan to have like grad of Harvard University as a part of your brand, I just don’t think it’s sustainable. Like, I don’t think that when you’re 40 trying to make big career moves, someone’s going to be thinking about you at Haas in the front row of Haas business school, sweetie, like they’re going to be thinking about: she’s a social media queen, she knows her shit about marketing, she can grow our business, not she happened to, like, walk the halls of Stanford, you know what I mean? That’s why students should value at every part of the college seeking journey. [00:22:50][34.7]

Epsa: [00:22:53] You are so right, I never think of anyone that I work with and I associate them with their school, it’s just not relevant right now. Like when you’re at work, you’re working. It’s not like you’re competing because you go to this ranked school, which is so silly to think about. [00:23:10][17.1]

Bri: [00:23:12] Trippy. It really plays with like what we’re told as young people, though, right? Because we’re told the opposite, kind of like told the literal opposite, but it’s like not true. [00:23:19][7.5]

Epsa: [00:23:20] I wish society could pick, make up their minds on what they want to do. [00:23:24][3.4]

Bri: [00:23:24] I know! [00:23:24][0.2]

Sydney: [00:23:27] I remember in middle school, I went to like middle school and high school, I went to this super small prep school. So you can imagine that was the whole, you know, everything like our classes and how, you know, I guess like the end goal that we were striving for was apply to the best universities, get accepted to the best universities. And I remember at graduation we had because it was such a small graduating class, we had slides like on about each of us that would show… Do you guys know what I’m talking about, like your school and in which you did that to university or where you were going to college? See, I think it’s so important that we have you here to just like talk about this, too, because it is such a unhealthy mindset. [00:24:20][52.8]

Bri: [00:24:27] Right. And how sad was it that, like, when we were looking at schools, we were thinking about what that slide would say? Right. We were thinking of like, oh, well, what’s Jackson’s mom, Karen, going to think about me going to Biola? It’s like dang it doesn’t matter. [00:24:38][10.6]

Epsa: [00:24:44] It’s just like this with moms, it’s what they’ll talk about in their little circles. It’s like, Susan, I don’t care about you and you don’t care about me. And that’s just how it’s going to be. [00:24:51][7.0]

Bri: [00:24:53] Yeah, if only I thought that when I was 17. [00:24:55][2.1]

Epsa: [00:24:56] And so, Bri, like we’ve chatted about branding and how that’s kind of evolved. Like early on, I too thought know branding was a fun color, pink, blue and like a logo. But it’s definitely evolved as we’ve grown. So since you’ve been branding for a few years and have navigated it, how has your personal brand changed and how are you continuing to leverage it in your everyday life? [00:25:20][23.4]

Bri: [00:25:21] We love an evolving brand. We love a rebrand. I think that a part of my personal brand that has been recent is my advocacy for young people getting into business, I think like what I went through from someone, like I said, as a non target school, really hustling to find internships really inspired me to kind of like make that my mission. And being really intentional about how I can help young people like this is really wholesome, but I have like a little Airtable tracker of every single student who I’ve met worked so far since being active on LinkedIn and I have a goal to get to a hundred one year from now. I’ve done 20 so far. So that’s like a big part of my mission is to really, like, be a mini mentor. Like I don’t have the bandwidth to mentor one hundred people. I mean, at least offer advice to some students. So I think that’s been new for me. And I think also since like another recent hobby of mine is illustration and very amateur, extremely amateurish. But I’ve been that’s kind of been my like Zen time is illustrating on my iPad. So kind of like going against everything I was saying about aesthetics, I have been making an effort to kind of like build an esthetic into my brand. And I actually supported like a design student in the UK. And we collab together on a whole brand refresh because of course I had to like collab with, like a young female designer. So check out my LinkedIn header. Cuz it’s fire. [00:27:03][101.6]

Epsa: [00:27:05] Wait I’m doing that right now. [00:27:06][1.0]

Bri: [00:27:06] Oh yeah. Check that shit out. Well, it’s more like the marketing side of my brain. It’s like people are going to use those esthetics to kind of remember you easier. It’s not a part of your brand that is extremely important, but it just helps you become a little more recognizable. So I think those are two pieces I’ve been focused on recently. And it’s just been like a weird shift for me because as a student, you’re always hustling to get the job. And I’m like, OK, now I have the job. So like, what am I hustling for now? So I think that’s where the mission becomes really important, because then you just get or projects like this become important or else you’ll just get lost. It’s like, why am I why should people value what I have to say if I don’t have a mission or just like a bigger reason of doing things? Because now that I have the job, I’m not actually hustling for myself, but like trying to inspire other people while still feeling like the fun side of making content and like having a brand and doing all that. So I think that’s how it’s changed recently. [00:28:09][63.2]

Epsa: [00:28:10] I like love the last sentence you said it just made me feel warm inside because I feel like we do like we hustle to get to where we’re at. And then when we’re here, it’s like we’re so used to that hustle culture and that nature. It’s like, holy shit can I pause? Yeah, I’m pausing but like, what do I do in this pausing moment, you know? So the brand really like plays a huge part, like what you’re doing with it all. So. [00:28:32][21.8]

Sydney: [00:28:33] Totally, especially for more, I would say, too like it sounds like the three of us are all leaning more toward the creative side of things as opposed to analytical. And it’s just so important to continue to dive into those things, even if your job is creative. But if it’s not even more so to spend time pursuing those things outside of work that give you that heightened sense of purpose that you were talking about Bri. [00:29:01][28.1]

Bri: [00:29:04] Totally, totally agree. Especially if, like, your job doesn’t fulfill a need that you really have to, like, get going every day. And like in my job at Adobe, the literal Capital C Creative Company, I am not at the caliber to illustrate, no one should be letting me illustrate anything. So like to fulfill that, I build that into what I what my passion projects are and stuff like that. And it helps you do your job better, I think at the end of the day. [00:29:30][26.4]

Sydney: [00:29:30] Awesome. And speaking to that, you worked as a peer internship ambassador at Biola. So I’m sure you’ve talked to many young people about this topic, but would love to know, let’s say I’m a recent college graduate or a student maybe looking for an internship or a full time job. What are the first steps that I can take to start building my personal brand? Like, where do I even begin? [00:29:58][27.5]

Bri: [00:30:00] Yeah, I think it has two pieces looking for word of like what makes you passionate and what makes you happy and building that into your resume or if you decide to go post content on LinkedIn or write a blog or start a YouTube channel. Think about what makes you passionate first, because that will kind of lead you to the path of where does that brand kind of show up in your life? So I think that’s the first part. And then I think the second part, especially when it comes to finding internships and building a career, is thinking about what you have to offer people. But I think the chef’s kiss of it all is when those two things intertwine. But I think like a tangible example is like always starting with just a giant list of like every experience point you have, whether, like your experience up until now has only been high school and being on ASB or like participating in nonprofits and volunteer work, or if your experience extends into internships and school jobs and stuff, making a giant list of things that you’ve done that could be experience. And then also adding to that list, everything you’ve done that are your passion projects that could serve some purpose for someone and likely like everything that you’re passionate about, save like really weird stuff, could be serving to other people and serving in a job. So, like adding that to your resume is a good place to start. And I think that all of those things, both like what you’re passionate about, how you can serve other people, makes up your brand. And that’s where I think you should start. Start with a list and start with thinking about those two pieces of it. So I hope that answer made sense, that was a little rambly. [00:31:41][101.3]

Epsa: [00:31:42] I am definitely taking notes. That was beautiful. Thank you so much for just all those dashing words of wisdom that you had to share with us. [00:31:51][8.6]

Bri: [00:31:52] Thank you so much for having me. This was honestly just like a serotonin boost for my Thursday evening. Corporate gals. I love it. [00:32:02][10.0]

Sydney: [00:32:02] Thanks again for for joining us on Reimagined. We had a great time [00:32:06][4.3]

Bri: [00:32:08] Me too, thank you. [00:32:08][0.0]