Do you know Tyson Bryce S of the US Army? If so, please help us connect Bryce Tyson with his father by sending his contact information to us via an email to email@example.com.
According to publicly accessible information, Bryce S Tyson was promoted to the grade of 1LT in November 2015.
You can also easily confirm that he graduated from the United States Military Academy (West Point) in 2014.
Bryce Tyson graduated from Shannon Forest Christian School, Greenville South, Carolina in 2010.
USMA stands for the United States Military Academy located in New York State.
Watch the Bryce Tyson U.S. Army, Shannon Forest video
Our video is outdated, but it still contains the same basic message.
Who is Bryce Tyson?
According to public information, Bryce S Tyson is from Greenville, South Carolina. According to public information, he is a 2010 graduate of Shannon Forest Christian School.
Bryce Tyson graduated from the United States Military Academy in 2014 (USMA Class of 2014).
Bryce Tyson’s father was with him at West Point on Graduation Day in 2014.
We are looking for Bryce S Tyson
Truth in the Word is reaching out to the following person or people:
- Bryce Tyson: – Please, either contact your father or send your contact information to firstname.lastname@example.org and we will give him the info.
- Anyone who knows Bryce Tyson. – If you know Bryce S Tyson, please ask him to contact his father.
- You. – If you know the whereabouts of Bryce S Tyson, please send the information to email@example.com.
Q & A
The following Q & A is presented as a hypothetical conversation and reflects only the hypothetical opinions and perspectives of a hypothetical father regarding his son.
Q: Do you think your son would be where he is today, were it not for you?
A: No, I don’t think so, but who knows? Just imagine if his parents let the Berea public schools educate him? What do you think that picture would look like?
I think his parents would’ve had much better lives if they let the government educate him, but doing so would not have paved the way for him to have the opportunities that he has enjoyed.
You see, his parents sacrificed their lives to ensure that he was in a position to succeed.
I think that means something.
I also think he should have what I’d describe as the basic human decency to acknowledge that.
I think the fact that he won’t reveals severe character issues.
Q: Does his seemingly unthankful attitude bother you?
A: Yes. However, it’s a sign of the times. Y’know, everyone I’ve known has encouraged me to work on improving my relationship with my parents. I think I’ve positively responded to that encouragement at every instance.
I don’t think people are that way anymore.
Seemingly, no one in my son’s life has had the decency to advise him to do the right thing and call his father. Why? Do they believe his lies about me? Do they just not care?
Just look in the Bible and you’ll see. I think the end times are characterized by unthankfulness and disrespect. Also, I think, to a certain extent, unforgiveness.
Q: What if your son asks you to stay away from his property or stop looking for him?
A: What freaking nonsense! He has shown no regard for my property, so where would he get off saying something like that?
He seemed to have no problem removing property from my home in my absence without my consent. Also, he got one or more of his “friends” to help him do it. Therefore, I’d guess that he has no real concern with property rights.
Q: Supposing your opinion was true, your son might not seem very honorable. I always thought West Point graduates were known for their integrity, honesty, and character.
A: HA HA! West Point. Ha Ha!
Yeah, I thought that they were about honor, integrity, and all that B.S. I think my son provides sufficient reason to question that.
It’s all a matter of opinion, I suppose.
I think getting more treacherous than that is almost impossible. So, no. I think West Point is just as corrupt as any other American institution.
Q: It seems as though you’ve been treated with malice and deceit. If true, why do you want to talk to someone like that?
A: He’s my son. I love him. I think he’s an adult and so am I.
In my opinion, adults should resolve their differences.
I think refusing to do so suggests immaturity, bad judgment, and poor character.
Despite his seemingly dishonorable past behavior, he still should call me while there’s still time for him to make things right. I’d make things right from my end too. It’s how decent people behave. But, that’s just my opinion.
Q: OK, So what do you think a relationship might look like?
A: I think that everyone should live their own lives and make their own decisions. I think it’s mostly up to him. I’d like him to talk to me at least once every three years, but other than that, it’s just whatever happens.
I’m extremely reasonable.
Q: You didn’t seem to finish answering the question about property.
A: In my opinion the first part of your question is moot. I have no interest in his property. For you to bring it up shows what kind of morally inferior person we’re talking about.
I’ve received tips on his whereabouts. I’ve not shown up there, have I? No.
I might be able to, but I don’t.
Anyway, didn’t OJ Simpson get in trouble for trying to recover his property?
Q: What about the second part of that question, about looking for him?
I think he can request anything. However, if he wants to get better results, I think he should consider some reciprocity.
If he does something I want, then I do something that he wants. Get it?
I’ve asked him to call me and he hasn’t. So, I’m not going to consider any request from him until he does.
That makes sense, doesn’t it?
I think that if he’d talk to me, we could resolve things and move forward.
Q: What do you think about his role as an Army officer?
Presumably, this is a person who has authority and responsibility yet he seems negligent and destitute in one of his basic responsibilities.
Just think about it: Here’s an officer in the U.S. Army and he won’t even call his father.
Does that inspire confidence? Does that impress you?
I wouldn’t be surprised if it didn’t.
Q: You’re not going to share your opinion on other matters?
A: I’ll privately share details on what he’s done to me if someone asks me to.
For example, someone considering a close relationship with him probably ought to know some things.
Of course, knowing that he won’t call his father should be sufficient warning. Shouldn’t it be?
Q: Is this similar to your opinion of what happened between you and your parents?
A: In my opinion, the two situations have some similar characteristics, but also glaring differences.
First, my parents have never apologized for any of the things they did to me.
In the case of my son, I think I have gone the extra mile to apologize for my part of the situation, ask for forgiveness and make amends.
Similarly, I have bent over backward and taken incredible measures, to get things right with them.
As far as I can tell, my son has done nothing to resolve the issues he has with me.
Q: Could you have handled things better?
A: Probably. I also think, of the two of us, that I’m not the only one. In my opinion, many factors contributed to what I think I’d describe as a less-than-favorable situation.
Q: What do you want from this?
A: I want my son to call me and talk about this situation.
Doing the right thing would also help him and his career.
Imagine what it’s like being an underling who must report to a commissioned officer who won’t even call his father?
How embarrassing that must be!
This concludes our presentation of a hypothetical discussion with a father concerning his son.
I Know Bryce Tyson. What should I do?
If you know Bryce Tyson, please ask him to call his father. If you don’t want to do that, just send his contact information to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Before you leave
Check out another video. Like the first one, this one is a little old, but it still has a valid message.