Handle With Care I Gillette TREO

Good morning, sir. You ready to get up? I’m going to get your feet up. [GROANS] How are you doing today? OK. Good morning. I remember always looking at my
dad’s arms back when I was like 8, 9, 10 years old. He had arms like Popeye. He was a towboat captain. And I so admired his physique. And now it’s a different
story, you know? And that’s just the way it is. So my dad had a stroke and
now he can’t get around. He can’t walk. And he needs me to help him out. And my son Luke and
I have been doing it. And I’d do anything, anything for him. I can give you a really good Mohawk. [LAUGHTER] You look like a punk rocker. There’s a definite role
reversal that happens. I have to wake him up in the
morning and take care of him, groom him, and shave him and shower him. It’s actually an honor to
do that for your father, because he did it for
me when I was a kid. My dad’s got the greatest face. His squishy face is just amazing. He’s sort of thin-skinned and
I don’t want to cut it at all. So I got to be careful with that face. But he’ll just say, do this, do that. You got to make sure that
you shave my neck down. You got to do my lips up. You know, he was really
particular about his sideburns. That’s where your sideburns start? Yeah. I’m not going to touch your sideburns. OK, good. OK? How am I doing so far, Dad? OK. You know, it takes me like a
half an hour to shave my father, because I have to be so careful. [INAUDIBLE] with that razor. OK, I will, I will, I will, I will. All right, there we go. OK, good. I love that face. Hi. [LAUGHTER] I’m one of the lucky ones. A lot of my friends my age
do not have their dads. And I still have my dad. He always says to me– he looks up at me after I pour love
on him for the whole day and he says, I don’t know what I did to deserve you. And I say, Dad, I got you. I got you, Dad.