Welcome! In this podcast I interview Noah Couser. Noah has made it work in Montana! An 8th grade teacher, teen mentor, outdoor photographer and product placement sponsored guru. Raised in Northern Idaho yet succeeding in Montana. His stories will amaze anyone. Enjoy this episode!
After Listening to this podcast episode, please check out more of Noah on these other platforms below! Noah has a long list of inspirational videos on YouTube.
His photography website is available here as well https://noahcouserphotography.com/
Transcribed here: You’re listening to another episode of Making It Work in Montana. I’m David Boye, your host. I’ve been living in Montana since
nineteen ninety six.
[00:00:16] As my career as an independent mortgage broker, a life as a husband and father and recreating in the outdoors and just generally
living life to the fullest in Montana, I’ve been able to meet some amazing people, successful entrepreneurs, athletes of the highest
level and people who just immerse themselves in the community.
[00:00:34] And after years of doing this, I just want to share with you our listeners.
[00:00:39] And today, I have an amazing guest, a dad, a husband, an eighth grade middle school teacher.
[00:00:49] I would call him an athlete. He’s he’s in the outdoors all the time doing amazing things. You might recognize this person as a
character conference leader influencing teens. If you go on to YouTube, our guest has actually created one video designed to help
girls in 8th grade make fabulous decisions. And this video has achieved over 5 million views. And that’s not all. He’s also a world class
photographer. And companies that have used some of his photography include Patagonia, there’s native eyewear, NRS. And if you
go on to his Website, there’s a list of a whole bunch more. He even, I’ve noticed, is sometimes using products that people want him
to use because of his social media influence so that he’s able to get some pretty cool swag I’ve noticed over the years. One of the
things that amazes me is I’ve been a mortgage broker for 14 years and this is the only client I’ve ever had
[00:01:59] Call me to say, how do I pay off my mortgage? And normally what they mean is because I’m getting another mortgage, I want to
know how to pay this one off.
[00:02:08] And he meant, no, how do I actually pay it off so that it’s no longer in existence? And that was impressive for a family of their age
looking on the Internet. You’ll see them jumping off icebergs into lakes in Glacier Park. And my guest is Noah Couser.
[00:02:25] Thanks for having me, Dave. How did that go? Did I introduce you correctly?
[00:02:28] Yeah, yeah, it was a little much. Can be awkward by that. Yes, it’s good. Yeah.
[00:02:35] I mean, that’s your life. So you’ve had a lot of success.
[00:02:39] Yeah. No. God’s been good to us. And I think we have.
[00:02:44] You know, from day one, can I really try to fill our plate and there’s just so much good stuff around here that it’s hard to it’s hard to
weed out the good from the best.
[00:02:55] And so we’ve we’ve been fortunate enough to have some great opportunities.
[00:03:01] Well, I’ve known you for I think about 10 years and some of the things I mentioned were happening in about the last 10 years.
Maybe just real quick. Give us a. Where were you born? How did you grow up and get into the point where you’re doing all those
experiences that I just alluded to?
[00:03:19] Sure. Yeah. The the fast version.
[00:03:22] I grew up in north Idaho in Coeur D’alene and grew up, you know, loving the outdoors. But primarily my focus was gym sport. So I
was really big into basketball. My dad was a collegiate basketball player. And when I ended up going to the University Montana not
to play basketball, I just kind of put my gym shoes aside and got plugged in with some great outdoor folks. And yeah, I just kind of
took to the mountains and just fell in love with everything Montana and climbed my first rock climbing routes and rafted my first
rivers and and just really immerse myself in the mountain culture. And in doing that, I also met my wife, Megan, who we’ve been
married now for 13 years. And we got married in Missoula and moved up to Kalispell to do our student teaching our senior year of
college. And yes, just fell in love with the Flathead Valley and knew that once we moved here that we don’t want to leave and we
wanted to find a way and find a way to make it work in Montana.
[00:04:35] And so, yeah, we both got teaching jobs here in the Flathead Valley Meghan at Flathead High School and myself at Kalispell Middle
School. And yeah, I just really enjoyed teaching and working with young people and getting involved with youth in youth ministry
through that with young life and then starting a photography business kind of on the side, just as mostly a hobby. As we moved up
here and then yeah, ever since, just kind of diligently putting in time and effort and energy and enthusiasm and everything that we
do and then just watching these things grow and as we learn and as we develop and.
[00:05:19] Yeah. Now we’re here.
[00:05:21] Well, I’ve met a lot of people that like the outdoors and they love photography. And then you’ve been successful at doing some of
that. And then also your your.
[00:05:36] I guess your activity mentoring teenagers has really taken off as far as if you look at the number of views on the Internet or just
content that you’ve created that is accessible to people.
[00:05:50] I know I have a 15 year old daughter actually was watching one of your videos and I thought, I’m just going to have her watch this
video because I don’t want to say what Noah’s saying. And he’s doing a great job. And so I I handed that off and she actually watched
it one night. So I appreciate that. Maybe since not everybody knows what it is, and particularly since you have one video that has
gone viral, as we would say. I looked at it, looked like it’s had 5.5 million views now. What is that part of your life? Maybe describe
that video of something that’s not the only one, but that one in particular. What? What is that?
[00:06:28] Yeah. So YouTube kind of began as a necessity for teaching. I would give these different talks at the school and I was always
bummed out when students were absent because it was just kind of a one time deal. And so I started I just threw up like an i-Pad
and just recorded a couple of the talks and just I think actually originally hosted them on Vimeo and ended up getting I mean, I was
just expecting to get views from the students who were absent because I would send in the link and say, hey, you missed this. You
know, like, I really want you to know, I made this message for you all about messages about how their life is valuable, their future is
valuable. It’s worth fighting for that. It’s worth making future minded decisions, whether that’s in dating relationships or whether
that’s with drugs and alcohol or whether that’s in suicide prevention and and all of the other topics that we get to talk about. And in
doing that and posting those on the Internet, I just found that like more people were watching it. And I didn’t I didn’t know anything
about key wording or tagging or I didn’t even like promote them in the slightest. And so once I get a little bit of traction on Vimeo,
then the next shows like, well, it’s let’s actually film it again and I’ll put it up on YouTube.
[00:07:49] And so I filmed that presentation where I talked to the eighth grade girls. You know, again, just a message of value, a message of
setting boundaries and message of the fact that they’re worth waiting for and they’re worth respecting. And, you know, just a
message that I would say to my daughter that we still don’t have yet. But and just that I would want the girls that I cared about, I
talked to know and again, didn’t really anticipate anything to happen with that. And it just kind of like. It started off like relatively
fast, like, I kind of remember looking at the traffic being like, well, like this is kind of crazy and then kind of grew steadily over six
months and then, I don’t know, something happened like I don’t know if somebody tweeted or texted it or something, but it got like
three hundred and seventy five thousand views in like 24 hours. And and then from there it just kind of kept growing steadily. And
and it’s been one of the coolest things in my life. Coolest privileges of my life is I mean, I hear from somebody almost every week
that sends me a message or an email from Lebanon or from Greece or from Australia or from Alabama and just saying like, hey,
nobody’s ever told me that I’m valuable.
[00:09:09] Nobody’s ever told me that I’m beautiful. Nobody’s ever told me that I’m worth waiting for. And your words changed me and made
me want to live a different life for date differently or think about myself differently.
[00:09:25] And and I get messages from like the guys videos, too, but but more so with that that content, I feel like there’s just such absence of
male voices that are lifting women up rather than exploiting them or, you know, even at times like abusing them. And I think that it’s
just an important call that I feel like I’ve been put on my heart as well as so many other people to care for and protect and encourage,
you know, the the youth of America.
[00:10:01] But especially just, you know, these these girls that often don’t have a father in their life or don’t have a positive male influence.
[00:10:11] And so that’s that’s kind of how that started.
[00:10:15] And then from that, I was just kind of like dropped like eighty thousand subscribers into my lap on YouTube. And so it was kind of
like, well, I should probably keep making YouTube videos because. There’s people there and so I committed to making one YouTube
video a month and just kind of using it on the topic of mental health. This last year we focused a lot on suicide prevention and just
encouraging young people, but all people to struggle.
[00:10:48] Well, I mean, we all struggle in life.
[00:10:50] We all have different battles and struggles. And so the whole focus has been equipping people. To to fight for their lives and to fight
for their futures and to care enough to keep fighting another day. And so that’s been a really amazing thing as well. And yeah, I don’t
know what the future holds for it. We’re just kind of diligently like plugging away. Traffic is kind of slowed like over the last year. But
every time we come out the video, we still get messages from at least one person who is like, hey, this was what I needed to hear.
[00:11:28] So it’s kind of underwhelming sometimes when you go from like you’re just like looking at views, like going crazy. Are you getting.
There were times where I was getting hundreds of messages a week to now, like maybe one every couple of weeks. And to think,
you know, especially in our society, like where we equate like likes or follows or, you know, traffic to success.
[00:11:49] But it’s like that is one real person that was impacted because I turned on the video camera in Montana and uploaded to YouTube
and they got a hold of it and it impacted them in a positive way. So that’s kind of been the journey with that. And yeah, I’m excited to
see where it goes and. I just kind of faithfully plugging along.
[00:12:11] Well, it was truly inspirational about that as each. Each time I do one of these interviews, I get new information. I kind of have an
idea what I think happened.
[00:12:20] But I had assumed because I have actually seen you doing cool things with your photography and promoting things that your skills
and doing that helped get the message out. But what I heard you say was that message in and of itself resonated with people and it
[00:12:43] And literally just people needing to hear the content of that message is what caused it to become heard So many times are viewed
so many time.
[00:12:51] Yeah, absolutely. I mean, and I feel like I mean, there was no production value. It was a forty two minute video that was just one cut
straight running. I mean it was a little shotgun mike on a camera. It wasn’t life like now with the videos that we produce. Like
sometimes I’ll have a script, sometimes I have multiple angles. Sometimes we’ll bring in music sometimes. You know, it’s like I feel
like the harder you try almost or like with all these little gimmicks or tricks or things or whatever, it’s like really at the end of the day,
if you have a message is worth hearing that, hey, it’ll be shared.
[00:13:24] And so that’s where.
[00:13:27] Yeah, that’s the coolest thing about that video. Wasn’t trying at all.
[00:13:30] And yeah, I think sometimes as you try to like promote yourself on social media or even like with YouTube, like the harder you try
almost like the worse like you do as far as like traffic or, you know, audience retention and stuff like that. It’s more like, you know,
really digging into the passion behind it and like that. That’s true.
[00:13:50] Like part of it. And I feel like that should be the focus rather than like producing like just picture perfect, amazing quality content. I’d
rather have it just be like heartfelt and real and and raw.
[00:14:05] So, yeah, it’s great that you said that.
[00:14:09] Cause I got to attend a conference and the featured speaker was a social media phenomenon, I guess, because that’s kind of his
whole shtick is there was Gary Vaynerchuk and everybody was asking how do I become like you?
[00:14:23] And his answer was what you just said. He said, well, put lots of content out there.
[00:14:28] Don’t try to micromanage it because he doesn’t know either what people want to hear, but be authentic and put lots of content out
there. Something might resonate. But just put it out there. And that’s if you’re trying to do that. What you are trying to do is just put
a great message out and indirectly, it looks like this. It’s impressive coming from Whitefish, Montana, to get those results. And I’ve
heard the message. It’s a great message. Like my daughter’s heard the message because I have a teenage daughter. This is what they
need hear, too. Thanks. Put it out there. Absolutely.
[00:15:05] So I mentioned a little bit before, when you have that, you have your jobs as teachers, you guys have positioned yourselves really
well without getting into all the details. You look like you’re having a good time. When I just look on Instagram or whatever with
your photography and everything else. So for people who are trying to figure that stuff out, they want I mean, everybody wants a to
live in Montana and they want to do the part where you’re in Glacier Park. And then there’s the other parts, like making a life in
Montana that actually works. So. And how do you and Megan make life happen, like with the balance? Because it looks like you’re
working nonstop on something. So how does the balance work for you guys?
[00:15:47] Yeah, I think that’s been a continual process and something that I like honestly, like haven’t been that great at from the beginning.
This is really maintaining and establishing a healthy balance because I feel like just my personality is kind of like go, go, go. And like
always trying to kind of like push, you know, the next adventure, the next project, the next video, the next event, the next speaking
engagement, whatever. And, you know, we have two young boys now and and, you know, it’s it’s difficult to to find that balance. But
I think, like, I don’t know, just just a lot of like intentionality of like, you know, when I go home from school, like, do I really want to
have been gone all day and then be answering emails on my phone when all my 3 year old wants to do is wrestle? Is that, you know,
like, do I really want to, you know, be spending time editing photos at night when I haven’t seen my wife all day? And she just is
waiting for some adult interaction after I have two small boys all day, and so I think just life really trying to be a lot more intentional
with with my time.
[00:17:09] And like when I’m on, I’m on like I’m I’m just like, I’m plugged in.
[00:17:13] I’ve got I’m booking out the next 90 minutes and I’m just going to like. Crush every email. And I’m going to send six pitches and I’m
going to edit photos like a maniac and then I’m going to really try to just turn it off, which is hard for me, especially once I get going,
because my brain is just kind of get stuck on these schemes.
[00:17:34] But that’s really been something that we’ve especially in the last three years since becoming parents really strive to to do and strive
to work on is just setting boundaries for when the computer can be out, when this home can be out, and when it’s just like full on
[00:17:58] I think I hear you saying in there that you’re becoming more efficient. I think so. I mean, like. I think. Efficient, but also just like more.
[00:18:11] And just more strategic with like win win, we’re gonna set aside time to work and when we’re gonna just make time that this is a this
is a family dinner or this is a family adventure, we’re gonna leave the camera at home and we’re just going to enjoy it.
[00:18:26] And we’re not going to even take pictures. We’re just going to soak up the time with our boys rather than, you know, what I used to
do, just like shoot all the time and just always be shooting. And then, of course, you’re gonna get something awesome. But I think
just like all go out now, like on like strategic like photo missions where the whole goal is to capture photos. And yes, we’re having fun
in the mountains. Yes. It’s exhilarating. Yes. It’s what I love to do. But the goal will be to capture content and then I’ll go out. Other
times where the whole goal is just to spend time with the people that I’m with and not be constantly like setting up a shot in my mind
or thinking through the logistics of the light or the clouds or whatever else. So I think just like. Yeah. Being being strategic with that
[00:19:18] And then I was.
[00:19:20] Didn’t hear you say this, but I think it’s in there. Everything you’re doing that you’re actively doing. You love what you’re doing, right?
I mean, because you’re you’re doing a lot of things.
[00:19:32] So does that help with this balance is that you’re plugged in to what you think God made you to do, or are you still figuring it out or
do you feel like you’re you just need more time to do the things that God made to do, but you’re doing what you love?
[00:19:49] I mean, I think like like you said, everything that I’m involved with, everything that I say yes to like my heart’s in, my heart’s behind it.
[00:19:58] Like, I think I’m a very passionate person.
[00:20:02] And if my passion is not in it, like it reflects in my work, it reflects in my my speaking. You know, it’s like I don’t take like speaking
engagements that I’m not like. Heck, yes. Like, this is exactly what I’m designed to talk about. Like, I’m mean, you know, like, I’m not
like going to like a, you know, a business downtown to, like, motivate their business people. It’s like I’m going to a school in Eureka.
That has had a recent suicide. And we’re gonna talk to the kids about, you know, valuing themselves. And it’s like when I get the call
for that, I’m like, oh, like, I don’t have time. I’m so tired. But I’m gonna make I’m going to make a way we’re gonna figure it out
because this is too important to say no to. Or if I get a opportunity to to do a shoot where that just like lines up with everything that
I love. I’m like again, kind of like, OK, what do we need to shuffle what we need to figure out, but we’re gonna make it happen
because this is a it’s it’s too good to say no to. And so I think, like. Yeah. Like you said. I think everything that we’re saying yes to and
everything that we’re heaping onto our plate, we’re passionate about, we care about deeply. And we feel just line up with our
strengths and just what we want to be on this earth to do.
[00:21:23] And if if you’re just hearing about Noah Couser just Google, noah COUSER I did it. And he shows up. He actually looked a little
[00:21:30] And I did the intro because I don’t think he expected me to do that. But it’s the way it is. You’ve got a lot of things out there that
really highlight a lot of amazing things. So you’ve been growing up and then becoming an adult and now your dad with two small
children. So there’s a lot of your peers coming up. Do you see anybody now that you look back over the first, say, 15 years of
adulthood or where we are now? How old are you right now? Thirty four. OK. So about 50. What are you seeing? Some of your
friends struggle with that. Maybe they could’ve avoided what I did when I look at your content.
[00:22:09] It’s like here’s some great decisions you can make. Speaking of teenagers, basically, if you make these good decisions, you’re gonna
have a much better situation. You know, and maybe you didn’t make some good decisions and now you can start making a decision.
[00:22:22] So that’s to the teens. I think a lot of this stuff’s good for adults, too. But you guys to me look like you’ve been making great decision
and getting the benefit of a quality life.
[00:22:32] Some of the people that you’ve been growing up around, what do you think is the biggest challenges they’re having?
[00:22:39] I mean, I think that’s a that’s a really good question. I think one of the one of the biggest challenges is is saying no to yourself. I think
too many times, especially in our culture, we are taught, we are trained, we are stimulated in every possible form of media to say yes
to ourself, to do what feels good, to do what, you know, our truth tells us to do or away, you know, all of those different messages
that we get.
[00:23:12] And really a lot of that is absolute garbage that we we often need to say no to ourselves.
[00:23:22] And my feelings are often false, like the way I feel and the way that I feel in the moment.
[00:23:30] If I let that drive my decision making, I’m headed for ruin. And I think that that bleeds into finances especially, you know, we are
almost to a fault like habitual savers and over thinkers and over analysers for any purchase.
[00:23:53] And the Couser family. Exactly. Yeah. Yeah. Megan and myself most. I mean, it was mostly Megan, but it just myself, you know, it
just kind of our partnership through that.
[00:24:02] Like, you know, the only reason that we were able to even pay off our house at 34 was was by saying no to ourself a lot.
[00:24:12] You know, of course, I wanted in a new car. Of course, I wanted to take that trip. Of course.
[00:24:17] Wanted to buy all the shiny things that are always coming out every new month, and but at the same time, I think like in doing that,
you get to experience something that’s greater. After you’ve waited for it and after you’ve worked for it. And in reality, that’s kind of
the same message. I’m speaking to, you know, the youth of America is is that there are things that are worth waiting for in there. You
know, sure, you could go out and drink yourself silly every single weekend.
[00:24:48] But but being diligent and putting in the time now will always pay dividends later on.
[00:24:57] And so I think that’s just been a lifestyle for us, is being very critical about what we allow into our lives, what we allow through our
lives and what we allow ourselves to do or buy or consume.
[00:25:12] And and that’s just been a discipline that we’ve started from the beginning. And I think it’s it’s made the world a difference for
success for us. And we’ve seen other people and other couples struggle deeply. And I think a lot of that is because. Just that maybe
that lack of discipline, of discerning what is what is good in your life and what is best and really just clinging to what is best.
[00:25:42] That’s funny. This is making it work in Montana. I was listening to what you’re saying and it’s actually a principle for making it work in
Montana, too. There’s everything awesome all around us. But if you can delay a little bit of the gratification, you can actually enjoy it
more. And you were kind of saying that with all the stuff you guys are doing with your finances and your time.
[00:26:01] So I imagine it a couple times. But when I when I look at your you probably I’ll consider this to be this bit like your personal brand,
which is like what I see when I look at the Couser family or you.
[00:26:14] It looks amazing.
[00:26:15] So wondering just on the personal level, how do you manage bad days? Because, you know, other than some things that you might
mention in your presentations, that teenagers are a little bit more real. You just look like you’ve got it going on all the time. So how
do you manage? Well, it must not feel awesome all the time. So maybe just how do you do that? Like, how do you personally manage
[00:26:39] Sure. I mean, yeah. I mean, no, no. Nobody is ever on all the time. Nobody’s ever, you know, 100 percent, you know, happy or, you
know, content every second of their life. And so I think, like, you know, I have days where I don’t want to teach another teenager
how there are days where I don’t really feel like being a dad to small kids.
[00:27:02] You know, there’s there’s days where, you know, I struggle with, you know, insecurity and comparison, just like I tell everybody not
to do. And so I think, like. Yeah. During that time, like, you know, obviously, like my faith is like a huge part of my life and who I am.
And and so kind of like recentering and grounding myself back in the word of God and like my relationship with him, like that’s that’s
like step one. And I think like, you know, step two is use it using, like the amazing wife that, you know, that I have. And I think we
have such a great partnership to kind of bring each other back to center. When one of us, you know, feels like selling the kids on
eBay. The other one can kind of like talk talk him down and kind of like bring him back. And, you know, if one of us is just having a
really tough time, we’re, you know, feeling especially insecure or something like that, like the other one, you typically can kind of help
be that person to build them back up. But I think just a lot of like, you know, kind of practicing what I preach to like with
intentionality, like I just spoke actually this last month on this topic and we just made a YouTube video about it as well. But I’m kind
of having like triggers throughout the day, whether it’s in a specific location as I’m going to school, like I’ll play like some searching
music and just kind of like really kind of lighthearted, can take some deep breaths and kind of like get myself, like, intentionally set.
Like, what is my intention today? Why am I going to school today?
[00:28:46] And when I kind of talk myself through that and I’m here as a change agent and I’m here as as someone who’s going to help direct
these kids toward purpose. And I’m here maybe as the only positive person in their entire life when I kind of roll through that speech
to myself. Then I walk through the door with a different intention. You know, when I come home and I’m just dead tired and I’ve
been dealing with, you know, unappreciative middle schoolers all day long. And I pull into the garage and I’m like, hey, you are the
only dad that these boys have. Like, this is an opportunity that you will soon be over in a blink and you get one shot to raise them like
[00:29:27] Then I step through that door. You know, obviously not perfect. You know, like whatever. But a whole lot different than when I
pulled down. I was exasperated. I was exhausted.
[00:29:37] And I think just like, you know, having that mindfulness, having that, you know, gratitude, like we spend a lot of time. Megan, I myself
just writing down and and saying what we’re thankful for and what we appreciate and kind of dwelling on that. And that’s it. That’s a
huge piece as well. And so I think just that whole combination is like the recipe to get me out of any funk that I’ve I like settle into or
that I stumble into.
[00:30:04] And yeah, I would say those would be the main the main ways. That’s great advice.
[00:30:11] So did you say you’re thirty six. Thirty four. Thirty four. Sorry didn’t mean to add two there. Oh I mean so like we’ve been talking
about you’ve got a lot of great things that have happened. You’re not even halfway done with a typical life. So what. Do you see
down the road for Noah Couser and the Couser family like the big goals or big things that you think you’re being pointed toward.
That that we might be able to look forward to seeing in the next decade or two?
[00:30:43] Yes, it’s a great question, I think, or.
[00:30:48] Obviously, like we we dream big and we think big. But I think like. You know, I really try to just kind of keep my head down and
really kind of focus on where I’m at right now and what I’m doing right now and and and give that my best. So, you know, for now,
I’m I’m a middle school teacher that has a side hustle in photography and a YouTube channel and a family and a wife and, you know,
juggling outdoor adventures and things like that. And, you know, I’d really like to someday be, you know, doing video or photo
production for the four mission organizations in other countries and showing and highlighting just the need that’s out there.
[00:31:40] I’d love to be able just to just to donate our time to like, you know, help organizations in places in need that that, you know, often
don’t have a production budget or often don’t have, you know, a professional photographer on site. Great to show their donors or
their potential donors. You know, I look forward to, you know, as our boys get older and if we grow our family more, just getting
them out even more than we already have. And just introducing them to just this adventurous life and seeing their passions and and
helping fuel those. And yeah, I don’t know. I really don’t have like a, you know, 10 or 20 year like plan is more just kind of like being
faithful to what God puts in front of me.
[00:32:37] If that means that it’s, you know, a speaking tour, like an opportunity to go and, you know, travel and speak to schools.
[00:32:46] I’m up. I’m up for whatever. I just I I want to, you know, kind of keep keep ourselves grounded and focused on what really matters.
[00:32:57] And as you know, if history is to repeat itself, life, I didn’t plan any of this to begin with. I had planned the YouTube thing and I
planned the photography thing. I was just trying to get a ski pass on Whitefish Mountain Resort. And I ended up falling in love with
what I was doing and nabbing a large commercial client and everything else kind of fell into place. So it’s like I don’t.
[00:33:25] I’m kind of just expectant and excited for what might fall into next and it might be the same thing, you might be wildly different. But.
Yeah, we’ll do it with passion, we’ll do with heart and we’ll do it trusting and believing that God’s going to provide as he has in the
[00:33:47] Well, it’s been great to hear you explain your life a little bit, and a lot of people know you, but they may not have known some of
[00:33:55] And from what I have known about you, you’re a very open and honest person. So if anybody hears about Noah Couser, they can
reach out to you and ask you a question. He’ll try to get back to you . You said you’re already doing that as best you can. This is
making it work in Montana.
[00:34:11] And Noah is a great example of somebody who’s making a wonderful life here in Montana. We hope you enjoy the podcast. If you
have suggestions, please drop me a message on the Facebook page and just let me know as we go on. I want to continue to make
the content what you want to hear. And if you have somebody that should be featured on this podcast, get them in touch with me.
We’d love to have them on. So thank you again for listening to another episode and making it work in Montana. Thanks for having