Wow dude... hope you got some sleep :-) One minute? In 25 knots? Doubt it. Video or it did not happen. Check out https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Er9iw7q_E_8
With a professional crew of 4 Novack took almost 4 minutes of heavily edited video and he only reefed the main in what appeared to be about 10 knots of actual. You must be really good. C'mon man fire up that gopro...
I would have to agree that if it is taking 10 minutes to reef, then something is wrong. Its hard to say how long the actual reef took to put in during the video because it is pretty heavily edited. In the video roughly a minute and 45 seconds pass while the actual reefing is happening. As noted there are also two people (arguably 3 or 4 since 1)someone is steering and 2)someone eased the main halyard, 3) someone is tensioning the clew line, and 4)someone is tying in the strop for the tack.)
Some of the need for that many crew results from the size of the boat, some from the layout of the sail handling gear, and some may only be because this is a video and so want to have people in place to perform each step.
(By the way the video does not mentioning easing the vang since most booms steeve upward when reefed requiring the vang to be eased before you tie in a reef.)
I have my boat set up with two-line reefing for each reef and led back to the cockpit. I have my halyard and reef lines marked for the full reef. The tack line is 2:1. With that set up, I drop the halyard to the mark, tension the tack line mostly by hand, reaching over periodically and taking slack out of the clew line as I go. Single-hand, I normally put the boat on a beat to reef with the jib set and the autopilot on. I have been timed doing this single-handed on my 38 footer, and it does take somewhere between 1 1/2 and 2 minutes from the time that I punch in the autopilot to the time that I am back at the wheel without especially rushing. (It does take much longer if I try to reef while running or deep reaching.)
Before I marked my halyard and added the tackline it also took a lot longer. I have sailed on boats with single-line reefing and I found that reefing took an enormous amount of time longer since there was so much tension and friction on the line, so you were grinding the whole time. With two line reefing you are typically only grinding the last bit of clew line and maybe the vang. I also found reefing the main with in-boom and in-mast furling quite slow and physically demanding.