LA LA LANDED – Getting To Know Us! with Dani Behr and Tara Joseph

LLL 2 New | La La Landed Hosts

LLL 2 New | La La Landed Hosts

 

Every great show requires great hosts. On their road to greatness are this La La Landed’s hosts Dani Behr and Tara Joseph. In this special episode, you will be lucky to meet them and get to know them better. They talk about how each of their lives are right now, what led them to doing this podcast, and the differences between being an agent and a manager. They also mention some people they have met along their career paths and share their appreciation for America. Read further about their interesting goals in life along with some fun small-town adventures.

Listen to the podcast here:

LA LA LANDED – Getting To Know Us! with Dani Behr and Tara Joseph

On this episode, you’re going to be getting to know Dani and I a little bit better.

I don’t know if it was a good thing or a bad thing but we’re coming at you like Cleopatra so you don’t really have a bit of a say in it. Based on our last episode where we introduced ourselves to the world, we thought we’d get into it a bit more with the bit of nitty-gritty because we lack a bit of nitty-gritty. We like a bit of detail.

We always love a bit of nitty-gritty.

Girls love details. That’s why I’ve realized. You can ask a man the same question and you will get the exact same one-sentence answer but we like the finer details of things. Let’s get to know you first. Go on, Tara.

What do you want to know?

Let’s start at the very beginning. Let’s go back in time, will you go back to 1970? What year were you born?

I was born on October 24th, 1970 and I am a Scorpio through and through.

I’m a Cancer and Cancer and Scorpios are supposed to be the best fit.

Like in love and life?

I’m here definitely in love though we’re not dating. I’m not in your team and your wife wouldn’t be too happy with that arrangement but with cancer and Scorpios, so I’m told. Again, I’m completely ignorant with the full astrological set-up and signage and all that. I’ve just been told that.

That’s good to know. Maybe that’s why we’ve lasted over twenty years.

All my Scorpio boyfriends told me that which doesn’t make it at all correct or accurate in any way, shape or form. Let’s get back to the ‘70s. Where were you born? Let’s go back to childhood. I want to hear how we went down in the Joseph household.

I was born in Hampstead in Avenue Road in a little clinic there. I was born there and I lived with my mother and father in Brighton until my parents got divorced when I was three. My mother moved back up to London and then literally for the next thirteen years until I was sixteen, I spent half of every other weekend with my dad and my stepmom. I live with my mother and my stepfather in London. I have to say I’ve been very lucky all of my life that I’ve had four parents.

Your dad didn’t live in London or he was in Brighton?

He was in Brighton and then moved near Chichester, which is in South England.

For the audience, tell them how far Brighton is. Give the people a bit of a geographical sense.

Brighton is about 65 miles from London. It’s on the East Coast. It’s a seaside town. It’s a lovely and gorgeous place. There are lots of Brighton rock. Now, you’re going to have to explain what Brighton rock is.

It’s a very hard candy that you have to suck on for hours and hours on end. As a kid it’s like the never-ending candy that just never goes away. If you got a stick of rock or a stick of candy, it was the most exciting thing ever. I want to know what was the difference to being in London which is a very cosmopolitan town. I’m divorced from my kid’s dad. As a kid with divorced parents, how was that for you? I want to get some insights into what my kids feel and think.

That is a very good question and it was completely different. My mother and Tony lived more of Jewish life. They are very London, cosmopolitan and all things fabulous and glitzy. Whereas my father and Norma were very much country bumpkins and Norma was a fantastic cook. She just passed away. Norma was a fantastic cook, hotpot trifle. I’d always go down to my father and then leave my father a few pounds heavier with sports. It would be riding and going on bicycles and then I’d come back up to London where obviously I was at school and it was much more sophisticated and I was lucky because I love both worlds. I was very lucky in my childhood.

It sounds quite similar to my kids’ set up. I live in the city in LA and their dad lives deep Malibu right by the ocean and they do all the outdoorsy hiking, the surfing and all the beachy stuff with him on his weekends. When they’re with me, they just want to go to the mall and shop and eat and run around town. It’s very similar. I was about to go back on that. It sounds like it was quite a happy childhood and you didn’t mind the different households and all that a problem.

No, I don’t mind it at all. I really loved it. I think though when you get to sixteen, all of a sudden you want to be hanging out with your friends. You want to be doing all trendy things. Therefore, that’s when I stopped going down so much. Not that it affected my relationship with my father and Norma but I just spent more time in London. What I wanted to say was when I was in this informative period in my childhood, all of my school friends loved coming down because my father and Norma bred miniature Shetland ponies. We would be surrounded by 30 or literally 40 miniature Shetlands and my girlfriends would love that.

Explain how big and what a Shetland pony is?

It’s a miniature pony so rather than it being fourteen hands which is a pony. That’s a normal hand. A miniature Shetland is literally small.

Is it smaller than a scooter? I’m trying to get the reference here.

LLL 2 New | La La Landed Hosts
La La Landed Hosts: You can ask a man the same question all over again and you will get the exact same one-sentence answer.

 

It could be like a bigger Golden Retriever.

What happens if you’re a heavy-set kid?

We don’t ride it. You can pet them and show them. There was even one called Tara. She won a competition in the local church field.

You don’t ride these Shetlands. You just look at them prance around.

I was named after my parent’s neighbor’s Labrador, Tara.

There was a town pony with your name on it and you were named after that. What is up with that?

I don’t know. They loved animals.

You love animals so that’s obviously in the blood but I don’t know if I’d want to be named after a dog or a pony.

Who were you named after? Where’s Danielle Behr come from?

Danielle was my mother who was obsessed with Italy. We used to go to Italy every summer to the Napoli Region, Forte dei Marmi. In England and Europe, it’s very common. Unlike you, where you were an only child, I was one of four. I had the complete opposite of household to you by the sounds of it. I have this mad, very unreligious but traditional Jewish family but just kids and people everywhere at all times. There was a minimum of six people, seven people always in my house. It was a madhouse. If you didn’t sit down to eat on time, too bad snooze, you lose, you missed out. When you did get your dinner, we would shove it down out. Do you remember, you always say to me right now, “You eat so fast?” I’m like, “I know because if I don’t hurry up and eat quickly, my brothers and sisters are going to take all the seconds and there will be no seconds left.” That’s why I eat so fast which is obviously unhealthy but I’m used to it. If I don’t quickly knock it back, there will be no leftovers for me.

It was completely manic and loud. My dad is South African and my mom is British. I came from a really loud, everyone was bossy and everyone was opinionated. I used to have physical fights with my brothers. It’s my brother then me, brother, sister, boy, girl, boy, girl. I was the middle child and my older brother was the typical firstborn. He was quite manipulative, calculating and quite clever and got away with murder. I took the blame for everything because I wasn’t as clever, as instigating up nonsense. I had a happy childhood but it was very normal. You’d come back from school, you have a nice bit of a cake and a cup of tea or something and then your mom would be like, “Ride out on the streets and go play and come back when it gets dark.” We did old school stuff like riding our bikes, playing Knocked Down Ginger, which is what my kids now call Ding Dong Ditch.

What was your best childhood memory?

It’s too many to say. I always love to go back to South Africa. That was a very special place for me. We would go about once a year to visit my dad’s parents and it was a whole other world over there. I have such a connection with South Africa. The Earth is red there. The dirt is red. There’s something super spiritual and the energy is amazing. That smell of fresh cut grass always reminds me of my grandparents and going back to Johannesburg. It’s such a beautiful country and anyone who’s never been, it should be on the list of places to go. Nowadays, Johannesburg has changed and I couldn’t care less to go back there but Cape Town is probably in the top three most beautiful places on Earth without a doubt. It’s exquisite. We’ll do a whole other episode on travel and our recommendations in that department. As far as childhood goes, I’m very normal, loud, crazy family.

You started in the industry really young. How did that come about?

I begged and begged my parents if I could go to this performing arts school which was the number one performing arts school in Europe and especially in England, the Sylvia Young Theatre School. You had to do this big audition and sing and dance and all of these. I loved ballet. I was doing ballet from a really young age. I love to dance. I had this big notion and dream of, “I want to go and be a ballerina with the Royal Ballet.” Needless to say, I wasn’t that good or especially not to be good enough for the Royal Ballet. I was too tall by that point because I’m now 5’8″ but at the time I was 5’5″ at eleven so that was too tall. I ended up getting it and just remarkably and instead of focusing on the ballet area, I ended up doing more acting, dancing, and singing and all the other areas.

Within the school, there was a built-in agency so they would send you out on auditions or producers and casting directors would constantly be coming around and interviewing the kids. One day, a big record producer came to the school and he was looking to do this prefabricated girly band like a Spice Girls. This was before the Spice Girls era and I was one of the three girls that got picked. The next thing I knew it, we were signed to a big music manager who represented Bros and Pet Shop Boys and all these huge bands at the time. We were signed to Warner Brothers WEA, which was a huge label. We have the same music execs and label with Madonna, Prince and all these huge artists. My childhood was me going from parties at age fourteen with Madonna and all these big stars, being in the studio and recording an album, and then going on tour and shooting music videos while all my friends sat at school doing exams looking at posters on their wall. Needless to say, my dad did make me finish all my high school exams. After that, we were really bad and our music was cheesy pop. At the time, it was all dance music. Do you remember, “Pump up the jam, pump it up?”

Yes.

We were releasing our cheesy crappy pop stuff at the same time as Pump Up The Jam came out. No one’s going to listen to us.

It’s funny that I also wanted to go into acting. I went to drama school and I came out and to get our equity cards, we formed a 1920s Cabaret Group called Camerata.

I was about to ask you to, tell me something I don’t know about you and you did.

We danced and sang our way around old age people’s homes in and around London and the Picture in Piano until we eventually got our equity cards. I went for an audition and I was told that I would probably, at some point in my career, make a really good secretary. At that point, I thought, “This is not for me,” so then I worked for a well-known director and again, I’m like, “Are you sure I’m not going to make it front of camera?” This would not happen nowadays or if it did happen, there would be big problems but he made me go and stand in front of him. I did a little twirl and he said, “No, you need to do bust expansion exercises. You’re never going to make in front of the camera.”

“You need to do bust expansion exercises.” That consists of just stretching, you do some chest presses.

It was a bit like that Judy Blume’s, “I must, I must, I must increase my bust.” It didn’t work. As we all know, it’s ancient history. Many years later, I’m now a music manager and producer.

It’s funny how things end up. When I came to the end of a two-year music career, I ended up being in the band and then they were doing this big new TV music show. The producers knew me from the record industry and said, “Do you want to come and host the show and introduce the bands instead of being in the band?” I said, “Let’s give it a go,” and I was sixteen and I got the job. It was quite astonishing because I never had a problem speaking and now I was getting paid. I was like, “This is amazing. I didn’t even know this career or job existed. They are paying me to talk. Unbelievable.” Fresh out of the band, I go down to set and here I am presenting this big show that ended up becoming the highest-rated late-night show on television. I never forget my first ever show that I filmed for them.

For everyone, it was like a late-night show, a talk show, Jimmy Kimmel-type of show mixed with MTV videos, studio events and crazy fun studio events, things we used to do on it. It was very popular at the time because there was nothing else quite like it. My first ever episode, as soon as I signed my contract, they said, “You’re going to New York.” I was like, “What am I doing?” They said, “You’re going on a set of Saturday Night Live and you’re going to be interviewing Mike Myers, Dana Cavalea and the whole SNL cast.” By the way, Jason Priestley who’s hosting the show, the star of 90210, at the time he was the biggest thing since sliced bread and everyone I knew had a crush on Jason Priestley. For me it was like, “They’re paying me to do this. What’s the catch?” It was a whirlwind and it took off from there.

In South Africa, the dirt is red and there's something super spiritual about it. Click To Tweet

As I mentioned in our intro episode, we met when I was a lowly assistant. I became an agent at William Morris and then carried on representing some fantastic actors and also found myself in a place where I was representing crossover artists. What that means are artists who come from one career and go into another. I was looking after different people in the music, different people in TV, presenting and hosting who wanted to act basically.

Singers who want to act, actors who want to sing. Nowadays, that’s quite common like in those people who need to crossover.

Nowadays, it’s super common but back then it was like, “Why are you doing that? Why are you representing X person? She can’t do anything but sing or she can’t do anything but act.” Most people do a little bit of everything now.

What would you say was the best bit about being an agent and the worst bit? What were your favorite memories?

There’s a big difference between being an agent and a manager.

Why don’t you tell everyone what that is because most people will have no idea including me?

In the US, there’s a big difference. In the UK, there isn’t necessarily. It also depends on what part of the entertainment industry you are in. For me now being primarily a music manager, there is a big difference. A music manager basically looks over the entire career of the artists that you’re managing, strategizes and looks at the big picture for the artists, and is there for the good times and is there for the bad times.

Have you ever been in front of the camera?

I have been on camera not because it was my show but more because I was in the background. It is a gray minion again. I had a couple of clients in a documentary about their lives and I was in the car saying this, that and the other but no, it’s not probably been the Tara Joseph Show.

I’m feeling a bit of a stereotype coming around with this gray minion thing. You’ve seemed to play the gray minion role for too times.

No, I am no longer a gray minion but back in the day I was, and even it was written in a magazine. I had an artist walk into the room once and it said, “So-and-so walked in into the room looking so fabulous and gorgeous followed by her group of gray minions.” That’s where this expression comes from, but no, I don’t have an issue with myself. I feel rather good about myself.

For our audience out there, that sees representations of agents and managers on TV and movies like in Entourage with Ari Gold, the Jeremy Piven’s famous character, he played this awful narcissistic, horrible person of an agent. You do get those. My first agent was like that character 100%. For the audience, how stereotype is the agent-manager roles that they see on TV?

I didn’t quite finish answering the other question which is the difference between a manager and an agent, but I think I gave everyone a little bit of insight into what a manager is. An agent generally has, in the US anyway, a lot more artists. It’s the man or woman in the suit who is booking and looking for all the money-making opportunities. It is a bit of a stereotypical Entourage role. He was brilliant but for myself, I definitely prefer being a music manager to being a music agent, 100% because you’re more involved from the get-go. Every element of your artist’s career, you’re involved with.

Your artists annoy you at times. You even want to tell them to bugger off because they will get a bit of a diva moment. They all have their moments and at some point when you’re in a bad mood or you haven’t slept well, you’re much more diplomatic than me. One of our differences, she’s very politically correct. She’s very diplomatic probably that’s why she made a good manager because some of the stuff you’ve had to deal with, I’d be wanting to bang their heads against the wall and be like, “Bye-bye.”

I find with being a manager you have to look at it a bit like a vocation rather than a job because you really are available 24/7 and it can be exhausting. You can have your good times and you can have your bad times. You have to remember that if your artist isn’t making any money, neither are you.

Who’s your favorite client?

I have three clients that I feel in the music industry that I’m particularly grateful for. Obviously, the TV host that I love representing more than any other is you.

What was the most exciting? Not the person itself, but what was the most exciting journey to be on? Maybe I should have phrased it like that.

Katherine Jenkins without a shadow of a doubt.

She’s a big classical singer.

She is a big mezzo-soprano and the journey I had with her for eight years was amazing. We did things that people only dream of. We traveled the world constantly. We met extraordinary people and she is an absolute professional. 

Did she ever sing for you privately like in the shower?

No, she never sang for me in the shower. That would be weird and not in the manager-client protocol.

Was she ever a bit of Nessun Dorma in the back seat of the taxi on the way to the airport?

LLL 2 New | La La Landed Hosts
La La Landed Hosts: Crossover artists are artists who come from one career and go into another.

 

She’d often be warming up. Doing her scales or whatever before a show.

That’s just annoying listening to that.

You get used to it to be honest, but it was a hoot. It was a lot of hard work but I have the utmost respect for her because she’s such a professional, she respects her fans, and she appreciates her success. 

We’ve had such different careers. I remember being thrown out to the wonderful city of Albuquerque, New Mexico where I was doing a story about how to walk and talk like a hooker, placed undercover. You’re all there partying with Pavarotti and Bocelli at the Royal Opera House and I’m in the streets of Albuquerque dressed to talk and walk like a hooker in this undercover police training academies that the Albuquerque Police Department put on for their undercover agents to make sure you get the terminology right and the look. The look was good enough to be able to pick up a John or two on the streets. Those were my days. I have to say though, shipped out here, there and everywhere and I’ve covered quite a few places in the United States and its great experiences, such great people I’ve met across along the way and saw America. It’s such a beautiful country. The landscape and the geography and it’s just super impressive. It’s a great country and hence why I think you and I are living here because you were impressed and there is nowhere in the world quite like it.

It’s special. You wake up in the morning and 99% of the time the sun is shining. You can have a great outdoor life. What I love about it, I guess for you and for me, is that whatever you want to do, you can do. People will open their arms to you and help you fulfill your dreams and that’s special.

Tara wanted to be like an animal psychic at one point until we realized she has zero psychic abilities.

Now, I have an animal psychic.

She talks to the cat.

I have an animal psychic based in Oregon called Patty.

She is so alive. Have you got on the cat babysitter as well?

We’ve got Casey, a pet sitter and she’s fabulous.

For all our UK people reading right now, they’d be like, “Tara Joseph, what has happened to you? You’ve gone la-la.”

What are you supposed to do when you go away? You get your pet-sitter.

You leave the cat. It’s a cat.

You are not an animal person.

Cats survive all day long. Let me break the news to you LA people. Dogs survive all day as well in the house back in the day before there were doggy daycare, dog sitters and dog psychic. People used to say goodbye to the dog in the morning. Go to work, leave some food, leave some drink, come back and the dog would still be alive.

The dog would be alive but not if you go away on a two-week holiday.

I’m not talking about a two-week holiday. I’m talking about people have doggy daycare just going to work.

We don’t do that so much but if we go away, we have our lovely Casey who comes to stay.

Tara is a bit obsessed with the animals.

I have spoken to Patty, the pet psychic. When we first got Jasper and he was a kitten, he was scratching all the fly screens and destroying them. They were new. I was like, “Patty, talk to Jasper,” and she did and he stopped. It’s true.

What did Patty say to Jasper the cat?

I’ll tell you what she said. This is telepathic.

I want to hear verbatim, word for word.

She said, “Jasper, you’ve been adopted by this lovely couple and you need to respect the fact that they’ve brought you into their home. If you behave like this, they may not want you anymore.” He was like, “Patty, I understand. I’m going to be a good boy.”

LLL 2 New | La La Landed Hosts
La La Landed Hosts: A music manager basically looks over the entire career of the artists that they’re managing.

 

You’ve got a talking cat.

This is all telepathic.

Patty wasn’t saying anything out loud.

This is all through her head but then she told me the conversation that they had afterward within my fifteen-minute $40 call.

You understand that you sound crazier than Patty, the psychic repeating the story.

You and I were in a meeting and I told this story and then the meeting ended really quickly.

You come across crazier than this pet psychic because she’s actually quite clever. She just took $40 of your hard-earned money for looking at a cat for ten minutes pretending to say stuff.

It gives me comfort and I feel it worked because I was introduced to Patty, the pet psychic by my energy healer in Topanga.

This is why we’re so different. I can get more skeptical about this stuff. Let’s hear about the psychic healer.

I go in the remote part of Topanga.

Tell everyone more about how you waste your money.

I go to Topanga and I lie on a table and she’s got a bowl. She makes this noise and then she’s got a feather and she flicks this flat feather on me. She flicks water on you and she talks to you about your aura and you leave the energy healer feeling a lot better.

How much did you pay her?

I’m not telling you.

You’re going to tell everyone. What do you pay her?

$200.

$200 to flick a bit of water and a feather over you.

I have to tell you, I was introduced to her by someone else I know who went to New Orleans and basically had a French ghost attached to her and the energy healer got rid of the French ghost that was attached to her.

I don’t even know where to go on this one. If you’ve got so much money, can you lie down? I’ve got a feather. I’m going to flick it over you and spray some water on it. Can you give me $200? I’m in the wrong business. Good luck to Patty, the psychic and your energy healer for charging money, getting the money and people like you paying it. Do you feel renewed?

Yeah, I feel renewed.

Why don’t you have my kids for a long weekend? You don’t do children, do you? She doesn’t do children like I don’t do animals. I love animals but over there. I’m not good with smells. She’s like that with kids. I like them but over there, don’t touch me. Don’t squirm on me.

I do worry who’s going to look after me in my old age.

Certainly, not Jasper the cat. I’ll tell you what was happening with Jasper, the cat. Patty, the psychic is going to go, “Jasper, listen to me very carefully. Tell Tara to write a will. Leaving all your money to Patty, the psychic.” Jasper is going to turn around and go, “Tara Joseph, put me in your will as Patty, the psychic as my carer.” That’s what’s going to go down.

I’ll be waiting for it now.

There's a big difference between being an agent and a manager. Click To Tweet

Have you got your cat and animals in the will?

What happens if I get hit by a bus tomorrow? I don’t want them going to a shelter.

How does that work?

They’ve got to be properly looked after.

Does Jasper, the cat, get your full estate or your lighthouse?

No, you’re making it sound like there’s a big estate and there isn’t.

Does Jasper get your house?

My billions of dollars.

Does Jasper get the house?

I’m not giving that information away. I’m not sharing that. It’s confidential.

Either way, what if I was like dog nap Rocky and cat nap Jasper and nick them both, does that mean all your money goes to me?

She’s not very nice, is she about my animals?

I’m just checking how people really thought about that. Now you’ve got a will for your cat and dog.

You and I, we were in the same meeting when we were talking about the pet psychic when this man told us that there was a show being made about a man who had left his dog $300 million and he kept breeding from this dog, so the money kept passing from dog to dog.

Can I be the business manager of the $300 million dog?

Yeah, I think I want to be co-business manager.

I would have to charge the dog business service fee of $200 million because the dogs are going to say no. How’s the dog going to refute this?

There are so many treats you can buy from Costco, I suppose.

It’s my favorite shop in LA just in America. Can we talk about that?

I would be so happy to talk about Costco. Costco was a highlight of my week. 

That’s why I think we lived in America. That’s why we moved to America because we want to have access to Costco at all times. I’ve seen those stories for that.

Do you know what the best thing is? When you walk in and you haven’t had anything to eat and you go to all the little stores and you basically have your lunch, dinner, breakfast and afternoon tea.

It’s like a full seven-course degustation meal except for the old lady guard, “Don’t touch that. I’m not finished.” Have you noticed that some of them doing those few displays are territorial? What’s with the hovering people? Are you a hoverer? Do you hover and wait so they finish prepping it and so you’re the first one out?

I sometimes hover or I push through the crowd.

Did Patty, the psychic say, “Push through?”

LLL 2 New | La La Landed Hosts
La La Landed Hosts: People will open their arms to you and help you fulfill your dreams.

 

“Push through and take what you want in life.”

I can’t be bothered unless it’s something I want and then I’ll go back ten times but that’s the beauty of children. You can totally use your kids for stuff like that. “You go get three. You over there, go back and get another three and I’ll go get three.” Children are brilliant for pushing to the front of the line, getting an extra sample in.

Can I come to Costco with you?

To use my kids?

Yeah.

Only if I’m Jasper’s care manager when you die. I think it’s a good trade-off.

Tell me, what is our goal? Where do we want to be in a couple of years’ time?

I would love to have a very successful production company. I know we’ve just started. I have good feelings and good vibes about it all. I would love to have a whole bunch of shows on air with our fabulous casts that we find and we create. It’d be fab to win an Emmy. I love ball gown people. Tara will attest besides where I’m in a baseball hat, shorts and t-shirt. I am always in a pair of heels and always dressed to the max because I have this biggest fear of being underdressed at all times, right?

That is true.

I will go to Costco in a ball gown if I had to rather than I didn’t have the trend, which is pajamas and sloppy sweats. I wouldn’t be seen dead out in a pair of sweats or pajamas ever. I need to be groomed and ready at all times. God forbid, as my last moment on earth, I’m going down with makeup, jewels and heels and that’s the way it’s got to be. That’s a bit of a nightmare for me.

She speaking the truth.

I’ll get dressed to go pick up the kids from school just in case.

When we win our Emmy for one of our TV shows, we will both be dressed up to the nines and I think Michael is pretty similar to yours. I would love Dantar to be hugely successful. It’s already going so well in such a short period of time and the future looks bright.

I used to be a big voiceover artist so I’m giving Tara some of the old tips and tricks.

I’m embracing them.

That was quite good actually. I love doing voiceovers. I used to have a radio show as well on Kiss FM in the UK and I used to do the drive time show. That was probably my funniest job because the pressure is off to look good. You don’t have to sit in hair and makeup and wonder about what you’re going to wear on the show that week, which is still fun and part of the process. There’s something about radio and voiceovers where you just go into the studio, you rock up, you’re not spending three hours getting the glam squad on and you sit in front of the mic and off you go. I did have that reputation of One Take Behr. Do you remember that?

Yes.

I’d come in one time and knock it out. I love doing voiceovers. It was fun. You could be whoever you want. Let’s have a couple of last questions. If you could do any career besides this one, what would it be?

I originally want to be a vet. If I came back again, I would be a marine biologist or an oceanographer because I love the sea and everything about the sea.

It seems like a lot of work and constantly with bad and wet hair. That wouldn’t work for me. I don’t even put my head under the water in a swimming pool much to my kids’ dismay. “Come on, mommy. Jump in.” That job probably won’t work because I think you’re induced in water for probably 80% of the time.

I’d look like a shriveled-up prune.

Probably a lawyer, like a court lawyer. I’ve watched too many Law and Orders. Get in that courtroom, give them the big story, the big deposition. I’ve watched way too many Law and Orders up at night. I’ve watched all of them. I have like these fantasies of walking into the courtroom, getting my deposition or my closing arguments and all the jury will look each other like, “That sounds right. Don’t mess with her. She’s won us over.” The judgment comes through and you high-five your client.

She knows how to talk the talk.

I think that would be quite fun, but I don’t want to do all the paperwork leading up to it, all the research.

We are looking forward to the weeks ahead. You must check out our solo episodes as well, the Behr Essentials with Dani and For Love of Music with me. You can check us out on our website, LalaLanded.com, on Instagram @LalaLandedPodcast and Facebook at Lala Landed. Thank you.

We’re going to have some upcoming episodes. We’re going to be talking about love and dating. We’re going to have all our friends coming on talking about what they do here in Los Angeles. Check out our website for all future episodes coming up. We look forward to talking to you again soon. Thank you so much for taking the time. We appreciate it. Don’t go changing.

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