Weimerica Weekly – Episode 66 – Adult Day Camps

Welcome to Weimerica Weekly Episode 66. The podcast airs every Tuesday.

This week’s podcast is about adult day camps.

Weimerica Weekly is a podcast hosted by Ryan Landry that touches on the cultural, political and sexual topics that fill the mindspace of our United States of Weimerica. The politicization of all cultural and social degeneracy is examined with a focus on how it fits together.

Weimerica Weekly is produced by the Hestia Society and distributed by Social Matter.

Related Show Links:

Adult Day Camps for structured fun. Camp No Counselors. Dakota video by the Stereophonics.


If you are interested in sponsoring Weimerica Weekly, e-mail Ryan Landry at Mrossi34228 at gmail dot com. Sponsorships start at $10 an episode, and all proceeds will either go back into the podcast or provide some compensation for your most grateful host.

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  1. Good episode. Delighted to see the “small-souled bug man” meme in action.

    About the Moldylocks before/after photos, I thought it was a fake troll at first, but no. What a gut-wrenchingly perfect illustration of everything you talk about.

  2. SecretForumLurker April 18, 2017 at 9:59 am

    I too am sad about the antifa girl. It’s not just UCB. Seems now even the shitty smaller schools and state schools all over America send women through this transformation. It doesn’t happen to all of the women who go to university, but there’s got to be some common thread as to why those particular ones do this.

  3. Have you considered doing an episode on multilevel marketing?

    These companies have been around forever, but their current incarnation on social media, particularly with stay-at-home moms, is uniquely Weimerican. There’s a real sadness to their Facebook marketing posts– they’re trying to support their husbands, who can’t make enough to be the sole breadwinner. They’re trying to show that they have worth, as defined by the progs. So many of the posts are ignored, though they will always have one “like”– from the person one pyramid level up.

    I thought I got a lot of these messages on Facebook, until I talked to my wife, who showed me how her feed is inundated with them. Many of these MLM companies are taking advantage of the atomization of these stay-at-home moms. One that my wife recently got solicited about is Wildtree, which sells extremely marked-up “natural spices.” The marketers/victims try to create “parties” where you buy $90 worth of spices, purchase groceries at the store, and the ladies get together and make a bunch of meals to freeze. It’s not a bad idea to get together, make meals, or exchange tips. I imagine women did things like this in the past, but there was no profit motive. And getting involved in these things (or refusing to get involved in them when you are asked) really does end up killing or at least damaging friendships.

    This leaves aside the profit potential on these, which is extremely low. (Interestingly, though, try Googling “multilevel marketing scam” and see how well these companies use SEO.) Many of the women just move from one to the next, going from spices to essential oils to patterned leggings to weight-loss drinks. No one makes money but the person with the Chinese factory contacts.

    The comments on this Deadspin article are a good place to start:

    I’d love to hear your perspective on this.

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