DOC: You don’t seem excited to be here.
LRE: I’m more distracted than in attendance.
DOC: Why are you distracted?
LRE: It’s no biggee. I just am.
DOC: If you won’t talk to me, what good am I to you?
LRE: Too bad I’m not paying you. Then maybe I’d be more into these appointments.
DOC: You mean to tell me that paying patients are better than imaginary patients?
LRE: That’s a rhetorical question, right?
DOC: As was that one, right?
LRE: Good answer.
DOC: Do you have examples where you worked harder because you were paying for it?
LRE: Sure. Well, kind of.
DOC: Okay. Share the kind of’s.
LRE: Okay. School.
DOC: Right. That is expensive, isn’t it?
LRE: Another rhetorical question. Currently, I’m paying for my Publications Management class and not paying for my institute class?
LRE: I know-that’s usually where you send the loonies. Or, it’s where all the Mormons go to get all churchy together.
DOC: Okay. So you have a school class and a church class.
LRE: Yep. I go to the school class many times a week. It’s online so I’m usually “in class” every evening, even if for just a few minutes to check in. I’ve been to the church class twice this year.
DOC: Did you go to your BYU religion classes?
LRE: Yes, of course. Those were much better than my institute class even though I paid for those.
DOC: It’s good to go to class.
LRE: Pretty much. I should go to the institute class more often.
DOC: But you don’t.
LRE: No. Instead, I go to the gym and to school classes. I pay for those.
DOC: Do you feel good about that?
LRE: Was that a rhetorical question?
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