Haley Clair


EP 46: Haley Clair (autogenerated)

Dane Reis: [00:00:00] You booked it. Episode 46, Hey, entertainers and performers of the world. I’m your host, Dane, Reis, and welcome to you. Booked it. Where I chat with inspiring entertainers, seven days a week by digging into their journey. We’re going to discover everything you need to do to be a successful entertainer. You know, cause training usually skips that part about how to actually make your skills work for you in the real world.

[00:00:32] Fellow entertainers, my drive here at you booked it is to share the inspiring and incredible journeys of successful entertainers. We are here to support your journey. Two, youbookeditpodcast.com and join the, you booked it. Email unity, where we dig deep into truly, actually noble things you can be doing right now to help you book that next audition, submission or gig.

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[00:01:24] Oh, righty. Let’s get started. I am excited to introduce my guest today. Hailey Claire. Are you ready for this Hailey? 

[00:01:33] Haley Clair: [00:01:33] I am so ready. 

[00:01:35] Dane Reis: [00:01:35] Perfect. Haley as an actor, singer dancer, and a voice over artist currently based in New York city and New Jersey, she received her BFA in musical theater from the Boston conservatory in 2013, when she moved to New York to pursue a career on Broadway.

[00:01:53] And while she is still chasing that Broadway dream, Haley has since found success in the world of voiceover and music. You have heard her voice in many national commercials for brands, such as David’s bridal Michael’s crafts, Spotify, and she has been the voice of Kohl’s. Now, now for over two years, Haley sings an all female powerhouse Pella group called still letter who in 2016 were crowned the national champions at the harmony sweepstakes and received multiple nominations and awards still at a most recently headlined.

[00:02:28] Two national music festivals. So jam in North Carolina and Kettering festival in Ohio. Haley’s favorite theater roles include Velma Kelly from Chicago, Judy from a chorus line.  from Xanadu Franken. Furhter from Rocky horror and Peter pan from Peter pan. Haley is thrilled to have a recently signed with both the logit and voiceover apartments at DDO artists agency.

[00:02:57] Haley that is a quick intro of who you are and what you’ve done, but why don’t you tell us a little bit more about yourself? Fill in the gaps, if you will, who you are and a little bit more about what you do as a professional in the entertainment industry. 

[00:03:13] Haley Clair: [00:03:13] Well, first of all, I have to say, thank you for your delivery of that biography.

[00:03:16] I’ve made it. It sounds so fancy. I feel great about myself now. Um, but a little bit about me. I, uh, I grew up in Sonoma, California. I was very lucky to grow up in such a beautiful location. It’s also known as wine country, just North of San Francisco. It’s neighbor is Napa it’s much more famous neighbor.

[00:03:38] And, uh, while as you said, my husband and I now live in New Jersey, just a short commute away from New York. Uh, we’ve actually been back in Sonoma for the last a few months during quarantine. We’ve quarantined here with my family, very grateful to be here, to, to do that. And, uh, I guess right now my primary career in the entertainment.

[00:03:59] Industry is doing voiceover, as you said. Um, which was a very different direction than I originally had imagined myself going in. Uh, I mostly do commercials, but I’ve also done some industrials. Yeah. And, um, I’ve had my on audio books. I’ve never actually done an audio book yet, but it’s. A possibility. And also one of the oddest jobs I do currently is narrating a medical podcast, uh, in the hematology field, which feels like doing linguistic gymnastics every week.

[00:04:32] Dane Reis: [00:04:32] I can only imagine you’re like, what is this word? 

[00:04:36] Haley Clair: [00:04:36] I honestly don’t know what I’m saying. Most of the time I just read it and I pronounce it the way they told me to. Um, but I, then I also. Staying with my acapella groups Diletta, which is totally my happy place. It’s such a great group of women and a wonderful opportunity to be able to sing and perform regularly, which to me is just a gift.

[00:04:57] So that’s a little bit about me. 

[00:04:59] Dane Reis: [00:04:59] I love it. Well, let’s move on to this next section here and Haley, I am a sucker for a good quote. What is your favorite quote? You’d like to share with everyone? 

[00:05:11] Haley Clair: [00:05:11] My favorite quote, which I also have had on my website for a number of years now is a Martha Graham quote. It is no artist is pleased.

[00:05:20] There is no satisfaction whatsoever. At any time. There is only a queer divine dissatisfaction. A blessed unrest that keeps us marching and makes us more alive than the others. I 

[00:05:33] Dane Reis: [00:05:33] have never heard that. And that is outrageously amazing and applicable to, I think, any artist’s life. That’s amazing. I love that.

[00:05:44] Haley Clair: [00:05:44] It 

[00:05:44] Dane Reis: [00:05:44] really is. Uh, it really nails everything on the head. Can you maybe expand on how you’ve applied that quote to your life and your career? 

[00:05:54] Haley Clair: [00:05:54] Absolutely. Um, most of the time I remember it basically to remind myself that I’m not crazy. Um, but it was, it really just reminds me to keep that spark, that drive inside of me going, because it’s what makes me.

[00:06:10] Alive. Um, I feel like to be an artist is to be alive it’s to feel your feelings and feel them hard, and then to share them with the world to remind everyone that we are all actually the same. Um, so I love that quote because I guess it just reminds me that there is no such thing as perfect. There’s no such thing as done.

[00:06:32] We are always learning. We’re always growing and always obligated to share that with everyone and. It’s just that sort of percolating feeling that that keeps us going and keeps me going to remind me that I can never stop. I can never just quit. 

[00:06:52] Dane Reis: [00:06:52] I love that. And I could not agree more. Well, let’s move to this next section.

[00:06:58] And of course, Hailey, you are an entertainer. I am an entertainer and I think you’d agree. That this industry is one of the most subjective, brutally, honest, personally emotional industries, either of us have ever experienced. And you know, as well as I. That in order to create and have a successful career in this industry, like you’re having now takes a lot of dedication and hard work.

[00:07:25] And while yes, of course there are those peaks in our careers and those fun and exciting moments. There are also our fair share of obstacles and challenges and failures. We are going to X.  and we have to learn how to move forward through them. So tell us, what is one key challenge, obstacle or failure you’ve experienced in your career and how did you come out the other side better because of it?

[00:07:53] Haley Clair: [00:07:53] Well, uh, let’s talk about the last seven years, shall we? No, I, um, my, I would say I was, I was thinking about this a lot, um, and. I feel like my biggest challenge has been comparing myself to other people, to my peers and their success timelines, specifically as it applies to the theater world. Um, for. The last seven years I’ve lived, you know, either in or very near New York, uh, hustling that good New York hustle and struggling that Nanex struggle.

[00:08:31] Um, you know, waking up at 4:00 AM to line up for open calls during audition season spending thousands of dollars on classes and seminars, trying to meet casting directors and for a large chunk of that time, since I moved to New York, I. Just absolutely tortured myself about my perceived lack of success.

[00:08:52] And every single time I heard or saw a post of a friend or a former classmate who booked another Broadway show or a tour or someone got an agent or somebody finally got their equity card. And I, he spent years totally consumed with jealousy and feeling like a total failure because I hadn’t and could not book.

[00:09:15] A theater job in New York from any of the hundreds of auditions that I had gone out on, I felt like, you know, New York didn’t like me. Um, you know, it was, it felt impossible to get an agent. Everybody told me, Oh my God, you’re so great. You’re so talented. And we have a hundred girls who look exactly like you, just the repetitive stress of.

[00:09:44] Getting my self up, getting my hopes up for each and every audition, even, you know, getting some callbacks and feeling really good about what I did in the room and repeatedly over and over and over not booking. Uh, and. Then seeing many other people having theatrical success, even some of my very closest friends have had a lot of theater success.

[00:10:08] And that was a huge challenge because Broadway is an always was the number one dream. It was the pinnacle of my goals and something that sort of, I guess, change for me that. Had me kind of come out on the other side was one night at an alumni event for my school, for the Boston conservatory. I was chatting with a former classmate of mine who is arguably the most successful person to have graduated.

[00:10:38] Maybe in the last 10 years, he’s had multiple Broadway credits. He’s been in several original Broadway casts, and now he is in a starring role on Broadway. Um, and I was chatting with him and just catching up and he said something along the lines of, Oh, you have the perfect life. You’re married. You have that Jersey picket fence life.

[00:10:58] And you’re nailing it with voiceover, like, Oh my God, your life is perfect. And I, I just wanted to turn around and scream at him like my jaw dropped and I wanted to just. Yeah, well, you’re on Broadway. What are you talking about? And I, I think that in and of itself was sort of an aha moment for me because it made me realize that success is totally about perspective.

[00:11:24] And while someone else has an aspect of success that I want, I have successes in my life that they want. And it made me start to look at. Just being grateful for what I have versus of what I don’t have. And I’m very much, you know, glass half full as opposed to empty that it sort of blew my mind that this person who I perceive to have it made, you know, they made it, they did it and I haven’t yet, but he pointed out all of the aspects of my life that he was jealous of almost.

[00:11:58] And I was just like, What, Oh my gosh. How could someone like that be jealous of me? And, uh, that really kind of turned my belief system about that on its head. And I felt really good and worked really hard to just be grateful for what I have and appreciate the successes in the areas of life that I have.

[00:12:21] Dane Reis: [00:12:21] I love that. And I think so many of us can relate to going down that Instagram rabbit hole where ultimately we just feel awful about ourselves. And I think us as humans have this really fantastic subconscious knack for finding the stuff that doesn’t make us feel good. And. It’s good to recognize that that’s happening sometimes and to try to put a stopper on it, because like you said, and what you’ve realized is that success is all about perception and your successes.

[00:12:52] Not someone else’s success. Everyone has their own version and that’s okay. And to also, like you said, enjoy the things that you do have, and really relish in those, because what can also end up happening, I think is. You’re doing these things that other people perceive as successful that, you know, really is really cool and really successful.

[00:13:11] Maybe not your initial idea of what success was, but you know, it’s, it’s good and it is still success, but it’s easy to not even pay attention to those moments and then lose that time in your life in a way, because you. You were focused on what you didn’t have instead of really relishing and loving what it is that you’re doing currently.

[00:13:32] Haley Clair: [00:13:32] Yes. I couldn’t have said it better myself. And there were so many times where for a long time, I kind of blew off my voiceover stuff was just like, Oh, this is just something I do on the side. I dabble in this thing. And then I realized I was making a, you know, legit, annual income doing this thing. And I was booking all the time and I was getting lots of auditions and I was feeling really good about that.

[00:13:52] And finally, I want to say. Ovary a year after I had been successfully doing voiceover, I finally decided to start calling myself a voiceover artist, a voice actor, and owning that as my legit thing. 

[00:14:09] Dane Reis: [00:14:09] Yeah, I love that. Well, let’s move on to this next section to a time that I like to call your spotlight moment.

[00:14:17] That one moment in time you realized, yes, I am going to be an entertainer for a living or maybe it was, yes, this is what I need to be doing as an entertainer. Tell us about that. 

[00:14:31] Haley Clair: [00:14:31] Absolutely. Um, it’s the latter, the latter question that you asked, um, what do I need to be doing as an entertainer? More so, because there has literally never been a single time in my entire life, even as a toddler when I didn’t.

[00:14:46] Absolutely know that I was born to do this, and this was the only thing I could ever possibly do. I was that sort of weird unicorn in high school, everyone was trying to figure out where they might go to college and what they might major in. And I was just like, Nope, done. I got that figured out. Yeah. Um, but my biggest spotlight moment.

[00:15:06] More of a turning point, if you will, was when I booked my first professional job in a chorus line directed by Kay Cole, who was the original Maggie on Broadway. And I was 16 years old and I had to jump through all of these hoops to get independent study. So I could leave school for six weeks and go be a part of this production that I had just booked.

[00:15:29] And it was such a profound experience. Not only to be able to. Learn from professional actors who were twice my age, but to have someone like Kay on that level, believe in me and say, yes, you can do this for real. You can swim in the big pond with the big fish and to feel accepted and respected by other professionals for the first time.

[00:15:58] I mean, I was still basically a kid at 16 that was like, Oh, my God, it was like tasting the forbidden fruit. And I was ruined from that point on. There was absolutely no going back. Um, I had to go back to high school after that when the production was over. And, uh, I drove right back into the halfway point, I think in rehearsals for, um, another show with the sort of children’s community theater company that I worked with at the time.

[00:16:28] And I went straight back to rehearsals for that coming off of this totally professional, um, you know, equity run production. And I was just like, what am I doing with my life? I need to be go, I need to go and be doing that now. 

[00:16:45] Dane Reis: [00:16:45] I love that. Well, let’s piggyback on that question and let’s talk about your number one book.

[00:16:51] Did moment walk us through that day, the auditions and call backs. If they happen to be part of it, what was going on in your life? And what about that moment makes it your favorite book moment? 

[00:17:03] Haley Clair: [00:17:03] So it’s interesting because. I I’m really going with favorite here. Not the most, um, you know, professional, not the highest success or anything like that.

[00:17:15] I’m truly favorite. Um, I could actually talk about booking a chorus line, cause that was also really monumental, but. Since I’ve already talked about that a little bit. I actually want to take it back even earlier. Um, to when I did did Peter pan and I was 13 years old and it was the first time I booked.

[00:17:39] Well booked is, you know, relative cause again, um, but yeah, it was the first time I was given a lead role and the way that this, uh, company sort of operated, they, they took anybody and everybody who wanted to be in the production. And we spent the first few weeks learning ensemble, uh, numbers and. They would go through and seeing each person individually on a song.

[00:18:09] And then, you know, a few weeks into the rehearsal process, they would sit everybody down and read through the cast list out loud, um, and announced the cast. And I was, you know, kind of gunning for some kind of, you know, smaller world. Maybe like maybe I could be Tigerlily. Maybe I could be maybe even Wendy, that would be huge.

[00:18:31] And. I will never forget sitting there and they read through the whole list and they got to tiger Lily and I kind of held my breath and they read through all the, all the girls who they were casting. Cause it was, you know, double or triple cast and now Oh, okay. Okay. Maybe Wendy, maybe, maybe I finally got Wendy.

[00:18:47] That would be so exciting. And they read through all of them, Wendy and my name was listed and I was just like, Oh my God, like, did I. Did they just not get cast? Like did I not get anything? Oh my God, how sad. And then the last role they read was Peter pan and I heard my name and. Literally screamed like out loud shrieked and like burst into tears because I had never had a lead role before.

[00:19:21] And again, similar to what I explained with a sign, it was the first time I felt like somebody actually trusted me too. Carry something important. And I, Oh my God. I was so excited. I was off book in three days. Yeah, 

[00:19:38] Dane Reis: [00:19:38] of course. 

[00:19:38] Haley Clair: [00:19:38] That’s amazing. I just, to this day, I don’t think I’ve ever been so excited for, uh, you know, being cast in a role.

[00:19:48] Um, even though, like I said, it was, you know, children’s theater in the large scheme of things, probably small pic and small pond, but like, It was so much fun. And to this day, it’s probably some of the most fun I’ve ever had on stage. So that was just a really special experience. 

[00:20:06] Dane Reis: [00:20:06] I love that. And there’s, and there’s no way you could possibly take away from that experience because I would venture to say, or guess that because of that experience, it gave you so much confidence and validation to really continue and pursue.

[00:20:25] This career that you’re in now 

[00:20:27] Haley Clair: [00:20:27] 100%. Absolutely. Yes. If I hadn’t had that foundational experience with this theater company, which I did lots of theater with going forward from them from then on, it was just every production, whatever they did, I was there. Um, and so that definitely gave me the confidence and it, I was so hooked.

[00:20:48] I was a hundred percent hook. There was like I said, nothing else I ever dreamed I could ever do. Basically from that point on, 

[00:20:56] Dane Reis: [00:20:56] I love that. Well, let’s take a moment to talk about the present. What projects are you working on now and what are you looking forward to? And of course we are amidst this global pandemic.

[00:21:10] How do you see the entertainment industry moving forward in the next couple of years? 

[00:21:15] Haley Clair: [00:21:15] Gosh, what a loaded question.

[00:21:19] I mean, obviously right now with everything. That’s going on, all of COVID and Corona, and nobody knows, you know, theater will open. And when it does open, what it will look like, how full can audiences be, how will they have to distance people? Will they be able to make enough money to sustain theater? At that point?

[00:21:41] I have no idea. Um, But just right now in the present in quarantine, I’m super grateful because I’m still able to record and do my voiceover work from my home studio. Uh, so I’m still submitting lots of auditions and I’m very happy to have my regular clients who have been wonderfully flexible throughout the whole, you know, pandemic and looking forward.

[00:22:10] Like I said, I have no idea what the industry will look like, but I actually think I’m may take this opportunity to maybe change directions slightly. I’ve been here considering for a while, making a move towards film and TV. So I’m kind of looking forward to the opportunity to really, to reevaluate and possibly start more in that direction.

[00:22:37] Especially, cause I think TV and film will likely be able to start shooting and pick up production earlier than theater will be able to. Um, so I’m also excited to, I don’t know, finally get to work with my new agent at DDA. Um, I signed with them right before all of this went down and while I’ve actually worked very closely with the voo agents, you know, they submit me for auditions.

[00:23:04] Frequently, and I’m able to record those auditions and send them off and record work and send that off from home in my home studio. But I’m really excited to finally get to work with my new legit agent, which I, like I said, as we kind of talked about, uh, the last seven years have been quite a struggle and I finally got.

[00:23:25] An agent, which was such a huge moment of excitement for me. And I love her. I absolutely adore Irene who, the legit agent at DDO. And I’m really excited to kind of finally be able to, you know, pick up steam and get to work with her in the logit department when. Things open up again. And when theater starts to reshape itself.

[00:23:50] Dane Reis: [00:23:50] Fantastic. And now it is time to move on to one of my favorite sections in the interview. I call it the grease lightening round. I am going to ask you a handful of questions. I want you to answer them as quickly and concisely as possible one after another. Are you ready? 

[00:24:09] Haley Clair: [00:24:09] Here we go. Let’s do it. 

[00:24:11] Dane Reis: [00:24:11] All right.

[00:24:11] First question. What was the one thing holding you back from committing to a career as an entertainer? Nothing 

[00:24:18] Haley Clair: [00:24:18] ever. I was committed since birth. Great. Second 

[00:24:22] Dane Reis: [00:24:22] question. What is the best piece of advice you have ever received? 

[00:24:27] Haley Clair: [00:24:27] Practice gratitude every single day and never wear a nub minimum two inch heels or higher.

[00:24:35] Dane Reis: [00:24:35] Love it. Third question. What is something that is working for you now, or if you’d like to go pre COVID. What was working for you before our industry went on pause, 

[00:24:47] Haley Clair: [00:24:47] honestly, what’s working for me now is self care and letting go of trying to control everything. The tighter you hold on and the harder you push the less.

[00:24:58] Life and your career goes your way. Especially right now in the world is trying to turn upside down and side ways and do somersaults all at the same time, leasing control and re and really relishing in self care and nourishing myself as a human being first. And then a professional second. 

[00:25:18] Dane Reis: [00:25:18] I could not agree more.

[00:25:20] It is such good advice to not try to be resistant to anything that comes up, because like you said, way in the beginning of this interview, that your journey, your versions of success kind of evolve and get created over time and it’s letting it, letting things go with the flow and see where life leads you is where all the fun stuff happens.

[00:25:38] Haley Clair: [00:25:38] Totally. 

[00:25:39] Dane Reis: [00:25:39] Great. And the fourth question, what is the best resource? Whether that is a book, a movie, a YouTube video, a podcast, maybe it’s a piece of technology that you found is helping your career right now. 

[00:25:54] Haley Clair: [00:25:54] So it’s a book. And the book that I am reading is you are a badass at making money by Jen Sincero and it is blowing my mind and totally changing how I look at the hustle, how I look at my relationship to money and the success in my career that can bring that money to me.

[00:26:15] I love 

[00:26:15] Dane Reis: [00:26:15] it in that, believe it or not, that book has come up multiple times with different people. It sure has. Uh, I think I need to get it. 

[00:26:24] Haley Clair: [00:26:24] It’s so good. It’s so good. And she is, so I love her writing style. It’s so dry. It’s not all like we, and. Hippy dippy. It’s just so direct. It’s so blunt and it’s written in a very kind of millennial style.

[00:26:38] Uh, so it’s very accessible and I just adore it and it’s totally rocking my world and changing my life. 

[00:26:45] Dane Reis: [00:26:45] Fantastic. I love it. And the fifth question, if you had to start your career from scratch, but you still had all the knowledge and experience you’ve collected from your career in this industry. What would you do or not do, would you do anything differently or would you keep it the same?

[00:27:04] I think 

[00:27:04] Haley Clair: [00:27:04] I, everything almost exactly the same. And if you would ask me that question, literally like maybe a month ago, I would have said something else, but. I think I would have done everything almost exactly the same, except I would have treated myself and my body more kindly, specifically my body. I’ve been very hard on myself about that.

[00:27:22] And I would have stopped comparing myself to other people a lot sooner, but I genuinely think that everything happens the way it’s supposed to. And at the time it’s supposed to for each and every person. 

[00:27:35] Dane Reis: [00:27:35] Absolutely. I love that insight and that advice for anybody listening, especially if you are coming into this industry, such good knowledge.

[00:27:45] And the last question, what is the golden nugget knowledge drop you have learned from your successful career in the industry that you’d like to leave with everyone? 

[00:27:56] Haley Clair: [00:27:56] Well, it’s becoming kind of a theme of this interview, I think, but your career will not look the way you think it will look. And there is absolutely no prescribed way to get where you want to be.

[00:28:09] Um, I’m pretty sure people did try to tell me that. At some point, but I was very stubborn and probably too stubborn to believe them at the time. And now I’m so surprised and I’m so pleased at where I’ve wound up so far, even though I never saw any of that coming. And my career has taken such a different direction than I ever possibly imagined.

[00:28:32] And I literally wouldn’t have it any other way. 

[00:28:35] Dane Reis: [00:28:35] I love that. And I love that you mentioned the little side note saying, you know, someone probably told me that, you know, when I was going to school and learning all these things and entering the industry, but this is one of those things that I’m loving about this podcast and interviewing people because I’m interviewing so many different people from so many different aspects of the entertainment industry and.

[00:28:58] These themes are continually coming up. And I think that’s really worth noting. Of course, it’s, it’s easier said than done sometimes. And of course, everyone thinks, you know, I got to do it my way. I gotta do it my way. And yes, while you do, there’s so much to be learned from people that have already done it that have already experienced things that have already, you know, crashed and burned on a few things and that’s totally fine, but they still found their passions and what they’re really meant to do.

[00:29:24] And there’s so much to be learned from. That bit of advice. 

[00:29:28] Haley Clair: [00:29:28] No, thank you. Yeah, I couldn’t agree more and it’s just such a ride. It’s such a rollercoaster and okay. I feel like I’m just speaking in cliches now, but like am I on Broadway yet? No. Have I booked a musical theater job in the last few years? One.

[00:29:47] Um, so, but I love my voiceover career. I love singing with my acapella group. I love where I’m at in my marriage and in my life. And, and I, I genuinely like thought. When I was younger, that I was going to go to school. I was going to get my degree in musical theater. I was going to move to New York. And by the time I was 25, I was going to have my Broadway debut.

[00:30:11] And then I just, I had it all planned out and I gripped onto that vision for dear life. And it wasn’t until I kind of realized that my life had taken a different direction and started to appreciate that direction that I was able to actually. Find pride and joy in my life and in my career. 

[00:30:34] Dane Reis: [00:30:34] Absolutely.

[00:30:35] And I think you’ve been so successful. It’s amazing. Love 

[00:30:38] Haley Clair: [00:30:38] it. 

[00:30:39] Dane Reis: [00:30:39] And to wrap up this interview, it is time to give yourself a plug. Where can we find you? How do our listeners connect with you? Is there anything you want to promote? 

[00:30:51] Haley Clair: [00:30:51] Totally. Um, As always, you know, we are performers and we absolutely love to, uh, so you can find me on Instagram at Haley dot Clare.

[00:31:04] That’s H a L E Y dot C L a I R M. I also just joined TechTalk I’m like trying to get with the cool kids. My tick talk handle is the same as my Instagram handle. I posted one video and I’m going to work on it. Uh, I also have a website, Haley, claire.com. Uh, and then also my, my group’s Diletta my all female acapella group.

[00:31:29] We have our debut titled album out now on. All streaming platforms, Spotify, iTunes, Amazon, anywhere you find music it’s there. Um, And, uh, you can also find some info on stiletto at our website  dot net. That’s S T I L E T T a.net or any of our social media handles are at stiletto NYC. Um, so feel free to go stacks and videos and check us out there.

[00:32:03] Dane Reis: [00:32:03] Perfect. Haley, thank you so much for your time. And for joining me on this interview today, it has been an absolute pleasure to have you. 

[00:32:11] Haley Clair: [00:32:11] Thank you so much, Dane. This has been really fun for me too, and I’m very grateful that you’re doing this for everyone. 

[00:32:19] Dane Reis: [00:32:19] Thank you so much for joining us today. My one call to action for you is to go to youbookedit.com and join our free email community.

[00:32:29] Where we dig deep into a continually growing resource of truly actionable things you can be doing right now to help you advance your entertainment career. Don’t miss an episode. We have a new guest, seven days a week search for you, booked it on Apple podcast or your favorite podcast app and subscribe today.

[00:32:52] All the best to you. We’ll see you tomorrow.