In time, Bradford (his real name) starts to see "OC87" as a fantasy that keeps him from actually experiencing life rather than just watching it. I know from experience that my own life seems very "real" to "me" but, at at a certain intellectual level, I appreciate that it is not pertinent to others, who take in intimate commitments (marriage and having children) that just aren't part of my own "reality". Little details, about the workplace or personal matters, become "a world" or "universe" of their own. One reason that this develops is inability, when young, to do what society expects, especially according to gender. Hence the "laziness" idea. It comes to be viewed through a moral lens.
Bradford makes reference to a clip from "The Anti-Matter Man" from the TV series "Lost in Space" as analogy to his own mind process. His own film project becomes "Good Buddy, Bad Buddy". He also takes up boxing at one point.
This film does get me to reflect on how to make a movie about one's own life and make it interesting without becoming too self-indulgent. I've always felt that I needed more "externalities" in my own writings and concepts than this presenter does. I gave it 3 out of 5 stars on Netflix (liked it "moderately").