I had the honor of driving a car crash into a building while trying to make my way home from work.
That was a very rare event.
I was not a particularly fast car, so I was lucky I didn’t crash head-on into a wall or something.
I also didn’t hit a building, and so I don’t think it was intentional.
But that was a pretty wild experience, and it’s still one that haunts me.
And the crash has been with me for the last few years.
I can’t forget that, even now, when I have a bad day.
I don:t think I’ve ever been more aware of how lucky I am than I am today, and the fact that the car I was driving was probably going to cause a much larger problem than it actually did.
It was a great lesson in driving, but it also had its challenges, too.
What was the first crash that you were in?
How did you avoid it?
The first crash I experienced was a car accident on a major road in my hometown of Fort Myers, Florida, back in the early 1990s.
That’s when the accident happened.
I wasn’t really a big car guy at the time, and I had a few kids, so the car wasn’t a big deal for me.
So I didn:t know what to expect.
I knew that the vehicle was going to crash, but I didn?t know how big a problem it was going be.
I remember getting into the car, and there were people in the back who were really worried about me.
They said, “You are going to be killed if you try to go home.”
So I was pretty nervous about that.
I got into the back and I was trying to stay calm, but my adrenaline kicked in and I started yelling, “I am not a big guy!”
The first thing I noticed was that there were some kids behind me who were screaming.
The kids were terrified.
I just stood there and I just yelled, “Go home!
The whole thing was just a bit of a blur.
I felt like my adrenaline was just running really high.
I had been in a lot of car accidents in my life, and this was a really scary one, so at that point, I thought, I better get out of there.
So, I drove into a ditch.
I tried to go into a house and I ran into the front yard.
I thought that was my last day at work.
I didn?:t realize it was a house, so there was some sort of an open door in the garage that I didn?,t know if I could reach, so that:s when I got hit.
I think that I was just thrown off balance, so my balance was really messed up.
So the car didn?s spun, and that?s when it slammed into the house.
The door, because it was closed, didn?: t open.
The windshield cracked.
I hit the window with the car and I?d probably hit the windshield myself.
The car hit the roof, and my head was hit by the car.
I fell out of the car in the ditch, and then I fell on top of a woman.
I have two kids, and she?s a nurse.
I?m thinking to myself, she?ll be dead in a few hours.
The lady who was driving the car was really, really strong.
She kept telling me, “Don?t panic, it?s okay.”
And I think she?ve been really good.
She is such a strong woman.
That?s the last thing I remember of that day.
And then I woke up the next day, I had no memory of the day, and a few weeks later, I was in a hospital, and doctors told me that my memory was not what it used to be.
That is a scary thing, because you can?t really put a finger on what happened in that moment, and how it happened.
Did you ever think about the consequences of that?
Or was it more of a shock that you?d do something stupid?
Did you want to be an astronaut?
Did that motivate you?
Were you worried about the cost?
Did it motivate you to get out there and do the impossible?
I don?t think it did, because I was a big believer in the fact I didn,t have a lot to lose.
And I wasn?t worried about what would happen to me if I did something stupid.
And so I didn ?t want to risk that.
The biggest lesson for me is that I always had that attitude about what I did, that I could do anything I wanted.
I always thought, there is nothing you can do about it.
And you have to believe in yourself and in what you can achieve, even when you are not sure if it will work out.
So you have a