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     You know that antiquated portrayal of ‘the woman that has it all’? An impenetrable force, she stands a little taller than the rest. Her nose may or may not be in the air. She’s mysterious, perhaps hardened, as she balances All The Things in five-inch heels. Well, it’s antiquated for a reason. Kristen Meyer is the new face of that woman.  I didn’t know Kristen personally when a friend and employee (at Kristen’s boutique real estate agency, Sweet Living) reached out to suggest her as a PGC feature. “She is a super fresh, honest, hilarious voice in the world of stuffy, bizarre, crucial Seattle real estate, and everyone (and I mean everyone) that meets her loves her,” she described. This was precisely the reaction I had to Kristen. She’s earnestly warm, funny, and put me at an ease I typically find only in conversations with long time friends. She’s almost too easy to talk to. That guard I typically have up when I meet someone new? It vanished as soon as Kristen walked into the room. She is someone who has found the kind comfort in her own skin that she doesn’t have to prove anything to anyone. She’s unguarded because she is exactly who she wants to be. And that kind of attitude allows me to be more of who I am. And this is exactly how women are supposed to be together – their most unguarded selves.     
  So - tell me your life story.    I never had any intention of living in Seattle.  It was 1995 and I had graduated from college and was one year into my "dream job" doing college radio promotion for Mammoth Records in Chapel Hill, NC.  Sub Pop was a label I loved because they were exploring new territory that went beyond the Seattle sound they were famous for fostering.  Sebadoh, Sunny Day Real Estate, The Spinanes, Afghan Whigs - these were the bands that moved me.  When I started at the label, honestly, I had to educate myself on Green River, Soundgarden, even Nirvana.  My job was to get Sub Pop's increasingly un-grunge artists exposure on the only radio stations that would have them.  My only sense of Seattle was from watching Singles and listening to Silkworm's "In The West".  I envisioned a freezing climate that was so frigid it required long johns and wooly hats all year long.  I packed accordingly.  I worked at the label for 8 years, stumbling into greater opportunities at the company through it's evolution.  A couple of years in to my job managing the Marketing Department, I felt frustrated and at a dead end.  I loved the music industry and community but felt a need to explore what else was out there.  I had been entrenched in the music biz since I was 17 and felt like there was a whole other world out there I wanted to explore.  Leaving that job was more than just leaving a job - it was intentionally leaving a family of friends that were my life in this city, and a job that felt more like an identity.  That transition sent me into an era of figuring out who the 30-year-old version of myself was.       I remember sitting in the Uptown Espresso on Delridge one morning shortly after I'd left my job.  It was a Tuesday at around 10 AM and there were a ton of people in there - I had been working at a desk in an office for so long that I didn't even know that there life was actually HAPPENING at that time on a work day.  Looking back, there were amazing people who supported me finding my way.  Megan Jasper, the current VP of Sub Pop who had become one of my best friends, was an incredible friend to me during that time.  Jon Poneman also supported my defection from the label in a way that was generous and gracious.  My year post Sub Pop before I started my real estate career in earnest was terrifying, but I always had the sense that I was doing what I needed to do and was lucky enough to be surrounded by people who loved and supported me through this weird professional puberty that probably was really smelly, pimply and hairy.    
  
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  When do you feel the most yourself? Why?   When I'm with the people I love.  Namely, my husband Justin and daughter Tally, and my friends & family.  I like being around other people where there is laughter, and noise, and music.  And, when I'm swimming in a warm ocean.  I may have been a mermaid in a past life.   When do you feel the least yourself? Why?   When I'm at a Realtor event and they begin the meetings with the Pledge of Allegiance.  It seems so archaic to stand up and recite these words.  Don't get me wrong, I'm American and I feel patriotic, but I'd rather stand up and sing the Dead Kennedy's.                               
  What do you love about yourself?     I love my ability to find the humor in most situations.  And my legs.     What don’t you love about yourself?   I am hypersensitive and can be judgmental.  I have really high standards for myself and the people around me which can create blind spots.  As I get older, I feel the judgmental slipping away and the hypersensitive taking over.          
  
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     Talk about an instance in your life that made you feel the most vulnerable:   Our daughter, Tally, was born with a heart defect that required her to have open-heart surgery.  She was diagnosed when she was 1, and had the surgery when she was 3.  Those 2 years were terrifying for me as a parent and a human.  Justin and I were barely getting a grip on being parents when everything changed.  I felt ashamed and desperately helpless that I couldn't do something to fix her.      What did you do to make it through?    We have amazing friends and family.  Our community was so incredible.  They gave us strength to be strong for Tally.  Her surgery was a success and she is a happy & healthy 8 year-old.  I learned a lot about letting others help me, which was oddly incredibly hard.  I learned that in order to truly help others, I needed to learn how to let people do that for me.       
  
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   Name one of your girl crushes:   I continue to have a life-long girl crush on Megan Jasper.  She remains one of my closest friends and I am very lucky.  She is wicked-smaht and has worked really hard and selflessly her entire career to create an environment where artists can be artists, and she's proven that going against the grain can be a successful business strategy.  I believe that her magic is a huge reason Sub Pop has survived, thrived, and impacted many lives and the cultural core of Seattle.  Her patience and heart are something to behold and I often find myself thinking, WWMD?     When was the last time you were guilty of judging a woman too quickly?   There was a new agent who came on board in my office named Jennifer.  She seemed kinda bitchy so I immediately decided that I was going to ignore her because I don't like bitchy bitches.  Our team leader at the time asked me to reach out to her, so I did.  I ended up getting to know her and she is one of my favorite agents in our office.  She is actually quite sweet and thoughtful and lovable, she just doesn't like people and squishy stuff.  So, I hug her (much to her chagrin) every time I see her and it makes me laugh that I had judged her so wrongly.  
   
  
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     What frustrates you about the way women treat each other?    I think women have a jealousy habit.  It manifests itself in weird ways.  We all want what "she" has and it seems like "she" has it so easy, when the fact is that all women struggle with balance and making big decisions about how we want our lives to go.  Because women have that unique challenge - for example, deciding to have kids or not - sometimes we overlook the things that bind us together even if we choose different paths.  I remember when I became a mother and was very aware that I was not identifying with Mommyville.  I felt like I was in female purgatory where I didn't belong to the same club as my non-parent girlfriends, and didn't want to join the new club of the Moms only Talking About Mom Stuff.  It was a confusing time and looking back I realize that we all go through that purgatory as women in one way or another.  Jealousy comes easily when we are trying to figure our own shit out.  So, ladies, let's just get over that and realize that being a woman can look very different depending on the woman, but we are all just a bunch of chicks getting by.   What do you love about the way women treat each other?   I love the way women inherently seem to understand the power of teaching.  All of the great women I know are teachers.  Women who have succeeded at a high professional level rarely keep their ideas to themselves - they recognize the power of collaboration, supporting each other, and mentoring.  
   
  
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