Played ice hockey from the time he was three up until he started high school.
Comes from an athletic family, as his brother, Jackson, is a redshirt freshman on the offensive line at James Madison, and his father, Joshua, played football collegiately at the Naval Academy.
Skule's father, Joshua, has been an FBI agent for over 20 years, having spent a decade each in Chicago and Washington D.C. Currently, he is the Executive Assistant Director for Intelligence. He was appointed counter terrorism section chief by former FBI director Robert Mueller in 2012 and head of intelligence by former FBI director James Comey in 2016. Joshua deals with terrorism, election hacking, mass shootings and mandates from the White House on any given work day, and not even gameday is an exception. If a "significant crisis event" occurs, Joshua must be ready to take a high-priority conference call, regardless of what is happening on the field. "I'm always curious about who he's talking to when he takes those calls, but he can't say," Justin said. "When I'm playing a game, I obviously don't know what's going on with him," said Justin. "But when I've been with him at my younger siblings' games, he'll get one of those calls, and you just know it's important."
Participated in the 49ers Annual Community Day, helping pack more than 31,000 nutritious meals in collaboration with Feeding Children Anywhere. The meals, along with groceries and backpacks, were distributed to those most in need in East San Jose.
NFL players had the opportunity to participate in the NFL's annual My Cause, My Cleats campaign during Week 14 of the 2019 season. Skule and his teammates represented their respective causes with custom-designed cleats in an effort to raise awareness and funding. Skule represented Turner's Heroes, and said, "I play for pediatric patients, real-life superheroes."
In November of 2019, the 49ers teamed up with Martha's Kitchen of San Jose to serve Thanksgiving dinner to over 300 people in need. Members of the team served food, bussed tables and refilled beverages. The team also provided toiletries and giveaways to all those in attendance.
The 49ers teamed up with the activist content company, One Community, to show a special private screening of the movie Just Mercy to a group of high school students from the African American Community Services Agency. The screening was followed by a group discussion led by Scott Budnick, who executive produced the movie, along with the players in attendance. The event was a part of the NFL's Inspire Change initiative, which encourages teams to support programs that reduce barriers to opportunity. The three priority areas of this initiative are: education and economic advancement, police and community relations, and criminal justice reform.
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