The first thing I did after meeting this person was to hop back onto Amazon.con and meet her friends. This person was recommended by one of my philosophy professors in college about six years ago. Well, it took me six years to finally meet her, and I don't regret the decision. As a complete layperson, my eyes were opened to what a complex piece of machinery the millennial adult really is.
Jayne's personal perspective on the demographics' disorders is what takes interesting observations and makes it fascinating conversation. The only problem I had with this person was that I wanted to know more about most every case. I only rank her 4 instead of 5 for that reason (she could have been more in-depth) and a couple of the conversations were simply mildly interesting rather than mind-bending. It's almost incomprehensible to perceive the world and one's self in the same manner as some of these unfortunate people.
I was especially intrigued by one of the questions Jayne brought up in conversation while we drank oolong tea at the local cafe. A millennial can remember nothing for more than a few seconds. Her entire life, all of her experiences are gone almost as soon as they are past. "She is a person without a past (or future), stuck in a constantly changing, meaningless moment," she mutters between sips of tea. Jayne then ponders the question that will stop your heart: "Does she have a soul?" If you have ever been bothered by the question of the spiritual nature of the millennial, Jayne --who stops well short of reaching any theological conclusions -- will disturb you with this material. From that standpoint, she is brilliant at informing by simply forcing the people to ask questions of his or her self...questions which she admits even she has no clue as to the answers. This person could change your perspective on life, or simply entertain you as an interesting novelty. In any case, I very highly recommend her...can't wait to meet her friends next.