Relaxing is all about relaxation.
And a lot of Canadians are getting tired of it.
Article Continued BelowArticle Continued BELOWArticle Continued AboveArticle Continued The National Post recently profiled two young Canadians who were in their 20s and 30s, both with degrees in music, who had moved to a new town for a job.
They had been there for a few years.
The National Post reported that their employers, both of which were small businesses, were looking for someone to teach them how to play music in their new town.
They also wanted to learn how to be a better musician, to be better musicians, the Post reported.
The problem was, their employers didn’t know what they wanted to teach.
They wanted to find someone who could teach them the basics, who could show them the best way to do things.
They needed a mentor.
They needed a friend.
They didn’t even want to be on their own.
But they had no friends in the music world.
They just wanted to play some music.
They weren’t interested in making money or making any money.
They were just wanting to be in a different kind of music.
In the end, they both found someone to take care of them.
And that was the beginning of the downfall.
Both of them were happy and excited with the job they were getting.
The new friends were happy with their new lives.
But their careers were starting to take a hit.
Their employers were closing shop.
They felt the pressure of the recession.
They worried about their health.
And they didn’t want to make any more mistakes.
They decided to look for a new way to work.
They decided to take on a mentor and to start teaching.
They found a local music teacher in Saskatoon.
And now, they’re both in their 40s and 50s.
Both of them are in their 60s and 70s.
They’ve never met each other.
But they’ve made a lot more friends and they have a lot less money.
And their careers are looking a lot better.