Intern Casey’s Experience at Barstool Sports

Name: Casey Baker


Year: 2016

Major: Marketing

Internship: Marketing Intern at Barstool Sports

How did you get this internship?

One day, during the spring when the New England Patriots were going through Deflategate, the owner of Barstool, Dave Portnoy (@stoolpresidente) tweeted that they were looking for a t-shirt design for Deflategate. They wanted  to play off the TV show Game of Thrones and to say “Defend the Wall”. Since I have a lot of graphic design skills, I quickly created two designs. The next day, I was about to email it to Barstool when I saw Dave tweeted once again. This time he was talking about how they are looking for interns of the summer. I quickly decided to not only email them my t-shirt designs, but also my resume and cover letter with a message about how I would love to apply for an internship with Barstool. I received an email back stating how they loved my designs and they would like to have me come in for an interview. In the days before my interview, Barstool was documenting their internship process like it was the auditions of American Idol. They videotaped all their interviews. While most companies might videotape interviews to look back at someone’s performance, Barstool did this to create a performance. They wanted to make sure if something funny or weird happened, they had it on camera and could post it on the website. Sorry to disappoint, but I did not do anything that was “blog worthy”. However, later that week, I got an email that they wanted me to board the pirate ship and intern for them this summer.

What were your daily responsibilities at your internship?

My responsibilities mostly had to do with using social media and graphic design. My task was to manage Barstool’s social media accounts. This included their main account (@barstoolsports) which has over 200,000 followers. Before I started working at Barstool, the only thing that was tweeted on their main account was links to their articles. When Dave brought me in, he said he wanted the account to have a voice and tweet more content. I did this by watching sport games and making sure if anything major or funny happened, I would record it and post it on the twitter account.

This also included much more than just sports. It included anything that I thought could go viral and I would then post it – like this video of LeBron James or this clip of “Donald Trump.”

In the last month of my internship with Barstool Sports, said that Barstool Sports saw the highest growth of any social media publisher in August at 125 percent. Since my job was to grow their social media accounts, I take a lot of pride in that.

I also helped Barstool with anything they needed graphically using Photoshop and more. When the Chicago Blackhawks won the Stanley Cup championship this summer, I was asked to create a couple t-shirt designs. I created a couple and they ended up using one of my designs.


I was asked to create an RV wrap design to present to Draft Kings, who is sponsoring the Barstool Dixie tour. The design was shown to Draft Kings as a way to demonstrate to them how they will be represented on the tour.


During my time at Barstool, I also wrote a couple blogs. Because I was an intern, I could not just post whatever I wanted. I would write an article and post it as a draft. It would then be reviewed and if it was deemed worthy, it would be posted.  These included “Gronk Does a Promo for the Gronk Family Party Ship and it’s Fire,” “Jamie Collins Reminds us why we’re not Pro Football Players,” “Deion Sanders Dressed in Drag in Lip Sync Battle VS Justin Bieber,” and “ESPN Makes Deflategate Joke in Ad.”

What was your favorite memory/experience at your internship?

My favorite memory would probably be my first day. Heading into my first day at the Barstool Sports Boston office, I was really nervous. During my interview with Dave, I was not really aware of exactly what my role was going to be working for them. During the interview, it was more of me selling myself to them. They asked me what my skills were and how I could help them this summer. So coming into the office on day 1, I was anxious to figure out exactly what my role was. When I walked into the office, I was greeted by three other interns, Mike, Adam, and Dana. I also noticed that down the hall was Dave and Paul, who was my manager. They were talking to another intern, Tyler. Mike, Adam and Dana were all sitting down at a desk and there were no available chairs left. So, I stood there waiting for someone to tell me what to do. Someone finally did, Dave. He came up to me and said, “Oh hey, you do not have a chair? Hank, take Casey and go to the store and pick up some chairs.”. I left with Hank, who was a former intern, who now works full-time. I went with him to Staples.

We got there and Hank handed me the company credit card and said, “Hey, I have to go run into Best Buy real quick. Grab some chairs and I’ll meet you outside with the chairs.”. I got nervous because I had no idea what chairs to buy. There was a large variety of office chairs to pick from and I didn’t want to mess up my first task. Luckily, there was a sale going on for a pretty nice chair and they had the exact number we needed. So, I bought them and we took them back to the office.

We brought them back to the office and it was our jobs, the interns, to build these chairs. When we finally figured how to put them together, we all sat at our new desks. I still have yet to be told exactly what my job was. I looked over at Mike, who sat right next to me, and asked him what he was working on. He said, “Oh nothing, I’m just on Twitter, I have no idea what to do.”. I looked around and the other interns seemed to be in the same boat.

I decided to walk into Paul’s office and ask him what I should be working on. He told me that Dave said he had something for me to work on and to go up to his office in five minutes. I waited five minutes and when I walked up the steps to Dave’s office, he gave me a confused look. “You’re up here?” He says to me. I respond, “Hey yeah, I was just wondering what you wanted me to do today.” He then went on to tell me that he thought he made it clear in the interview (which he didn’t) that he hired us to come up with our own tasks, and that he was not going to babysit us all summer and tell us what to do every day. I was told that I needed to find my own way to contribute to the company just like everyone else. I was so embarrassed and said, “Oh sorry, Paul told me you had something for me to do today and to come up here to see you”. He then called for Paul and asked him if he sent me upstairs. When he found out that in fact he did, he told him that he made it perfectly clear that he did not want the interns in his office.

As I was about to walk downstairs, Dave told me he had an idea for me to work on. The NBA Playoffs were going on and Lebron James had recently said a bunch of quotes about how hurt he was, but he was still playing through the pain. Dave told me to collect a bunch of the recent quotes, as well as old quotes, to be used in a blog. I told Mike and we started researching. We found a bunch of quotes, but then I came up with an idea. Instead of putting these quotes in text form, why don’t I make a highlight video of Lebron acting hurt and being a big baby. I pitched the idea to Dave and he loved it. My first day at Barstool quickly turned from being a bad one to a great one.

What was the biggest challenge?

My biggest challenge was to understand my role as an intern and to do it to the best of my abilities. Finding a role was challenging at first, but once I found mine, I felt like I made a contribution to the company.

How will this further your career?

When looking into the future, I believe that everything I learned during my time at Barstool can be used and can help me in my professional career. Working this summer, in a position that I know I want to work in in the future, makes me believe that this experience was a great first step. In my internship, I was able to use my skills and display them on a huge platform. The experience I received at Barstool will show future employers that I have the experience and I can handle running social media accounts for large companies. Also, this experience will show companies that I am an asset. I have the creativity to come up with the idea and I also have the technical skills to design the idea. I feel like all the graphic work and video editing I did over the summer for Barstool is a must have skill today. Graphic art work is so important. I am happy that over the summer I have been able to not only improve my skills, but to also understand how to apply them in a business setting.

What is your best advice for underclassmen?

My advice to underclassmen is to find out what you love to do and do it. Figure out what you enjoy doing and figure out how you can use your passion to make yourself successful. I loved my internship because I was doing what I love to do and  I worked for a company that I loved working for. Don’t just follow what everyone else is doing , you should figure out what makes you happy. This is your life, your career, make sure you’re going to enjoy it!


vineyard vines: Alexa Benk’s Dream Internship

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Name: Alexa Benk

Year: 2016logo2

Major: Applied Psychology & Entrepreneurship

Internship: Wholesale Intern at vineyard vines

How did you get this internship?

I got this internship by applying online. A few months after I applied I received a phone interview and then an offer. Throughout the application process I took full advantage of the Amica Career Center. Amy Weinstein was a great resource and helped me edit my resume, cover letter, and internship questionnaire.

What were your daily responsibilities at your internship?

My daily responsibilities varied each day. Each person in the Wholesale Department involved me in their tasks and taught me valuable information. I created Buy sheets, Hot sheets, prospect lists, OTS packets, and a master list of all of our buyers. I helped the team prep for and even attended MRket show to show off the upcoming collection to buyers in NYC and shadowed all of the territory reps for a day. I also attended numerous meetings and line reviews. Throughout the internship there was an intern group project. This project was very intensive and challenging. My group’s task was to create an extension of the Fall 2016 Performance Line. Before even designing the clothing, we had to do a lot of research on our competitors, trends, pricing, fabric technologies, etc. I worked on the project each day while juggling other tasks within my department. There was never one time in which I had nothing to do, I was always very busy and I enjoyed that.


What was your favorite memory/experience at your internship?

I had many amazing memories/experiences at vineyard vines! Some of my favorite memories was having lunch with Shep and Ian, the founders, on the first day, having unlimited access to free coffee and healthy snacks daily, Ice Cream Truck Wednesday, Bagel Friday, the company golf chipping contest, the employee discount, and the presenting our group project in front of the entire company. I also enjoyed vineyard vine’s company culture and the people that worked there. The people I met were very friendly, sharp, helpful, and innovative.


What was the most challenging part about your internship?

The most challenging part of my internship was the commute. It took me about 1 to 2 hours to drive only 18 miles to work. Basically, my commute was roughly 2 to 4 hours of driving a day. I loved my internship so much that I was happy to make the long commute.

How will this further your career?

This will further my career because I would like to work in the business end (wholesale, marketing, finance, e-commerce) of the fashion industry upon graduation.

What is your best piece of advice for underclassmen?

My best piece of advice for underclassmen is to take full advantage of the Amica Career Center. The vineyard vines intern acceptance rate was 5% this past summer, and without the help of having my application reviewed and edited I may not have been given the opportunity to intern there.

Junior Tim Levene Represents Bryant as Changemaker Fellow

Tim Le (2)

Tim being inducted into the Changemakers. From left to right: Representative from Mayor Elorza’s office, Janet Raymond, Senior Vice President of Economic Development and Operations, and Senator Sheldon Whitehouse.

Between his involvements in Bryant Ventures, CEO, and the Archway and his position as founder of two companies, Bryant junior Tim Levene is extremely busy.  It’s hard to believe he has time for one more commitment, but Tim is currently making Bryant proud by representing the university as a Changemaker Fellow for Social Enterprise Greenhouse and the Founders’ League.

The Changemaker Fellowship is a “program for undergraduate student leaders in Rhode Island who want to change the world through entrepreneurship,” according to the SEG website.  For the first time, a Changemaker Fellow has been selected from each college and university in Rhode Island.  Together, they are tasked with “engaging their fellow students in entrepreneurship and connecting them to local resources to help them succeed.”

Tim’s responsibilities as Changemaker Fellow for Bryant University include supporting Bryant’s entrepreneurs, helping students get legal/networking help with their endeavors, and attending weekly meetings with the other Rhode Island Changemakers.

Tim L

From left to right: Diwas Puri, Professor Sandra Enos, Tim Levene, and Spencer Bratman.

As a part of the program, Tim and the other Changemakers get excellent benefits from the SEG and the Founders’ League.  Both companies are co-working spaces – offices where new businesses can pay for a monthly pass, desk, or office.  Tim can use the offices in downtown Providence whenever he wants – for meetings or for his own entrepreneurial activities.

Tim has been an entrepreneur since high school.  He’s started three businesses – starting with a Minecraft video game experiment in high school.  This venture involved creating a server for players to get together and rent pieces of land with virtual money.  While this wasn’t a for-profit endeavor, Tim accepted donations for certain in-game perks.

His second business was a grocery delivery service for college students in Hall 16.  The project lasted only one semester, but was successful.  He waited until snack food and drinks were on sale, purchased them through Peapod, and sold the items to students at regular price with free delivery.  He had over 25 regular customers.

His third venture includes a startup holding company for aspiring entrepreneurs named The Levene Group.  So far, the Levene Group includes TraffikSEO – Tim’s newest endeavor.  The company helps businesses “do what they do best,” by using digital marketing to achieve business goals.  His interest in analytics, SEO, and digital marketing began last summer during an internship with Stacked Agency which led him to be a freelance website designer for companies as close at Connecticut and as far as Australia.

While Tim is extremely involved on Bryant’s campus and with his own ventures, he still has big goals as a Changemaker.  He wants to become more involved in entrepreneurship at Bryant and in the state of Rhode Island, to bring ideas that are working at Bryant to other local colleges, and to help students get internship experience with startups.

Bryant students interested in being a Changemaker Fellow can learn more and apply on the Social Enterprise Greenhouse website.

Written by Shannon FogliaShannon Bio

5 Tips to Surviving the First 6 Months of Corporate America

By: Jessica KlineDisplaying Jessica Kline Headshot.jpg

Jessica Kline graduated from Bryant University in 2014.  She is now a Marketing Development Associate at EMC Corporation.  She also writes for

This post, 5 Tips to Surviving the First 6 Months of Corporate America, was originally posted on where Jessica is a contributing writer.


Six months in my job in “Corporate America”, and I can reassure you that I don’t know it all, and I probably never will.  What I can reassure you is that I’ve learned a lot.  I’ve learned that politics do in fact exist everywhere but I’ve also learned the powerful voice a corporation can have in changing the world for the better.  I’ve learned how incredible it is to work on a global team but I’ve also learned how hard it can be to get something done.

Out of everything I’ve learned in such a short amount of time, I came up with five tips to surviving your first six months in Corporate America.5 Tips to Surviving Your First 6 Months in Corporate America

Tip #1: If you would wear that out with your friends, don’t wear it to work.

It’s really easy to want to look “OMG SUPER CUTE!” on your first day, but there are about a thousand and six ways to do that while still being completely appropriate.  If you look in the mirror and have to ask yourself, “is this appropriate?” then don’t wear it.

For the first few weeks, until you get comfortable with your company’s culture, dress your best.  Your skirt should never be shorter than your fingertips, your blouse should never expose your chest, and your heels shouldn’t be the ones you typically save for Friday nights.

Tip #2: Know Your Role

If your manager is not making your role clear from Day 1, set up a meeting with him or her to go over expectations, responsibilities, and a development plan.  Some managers have never managed a millennial before, or anyone young for that matter, so make sure you take the initiative to ask for these things.

Despite working in Corporate America, your role should be flexible – if you understand the in’s and out’s of your role you can work with your manager to continually grow with it instead of just checking off your to-do list each day.

Tip #3: Drink From the Fire Hose and Be A Listener

There is so, so, so much to learn – especially if this is your first job.  Some days will feel like you’re drinking from the fire hose, and that’s totally okay.  As you walk out of each meeting or end each day, jot down your three key-takeaways.  Additionally, just try and listen.  Take in as much as you can and constantly keep your ears open.  You should be contributing vocally, but spend your first few months taking in as much information as you can.

Tip #4: Memorize and Use the Org Chart

Knowing who the top-level executives are is more beneficial than you know so check out your organizational chart and study it.  Additionally, before you go to a meeting, always look up the person or people you are meeting with.  Doing so will help connect the dots on where they sit on the org chart, who they report to, and how they align with your team.

Tip #5: Ask for Feedback

It’s really easy to walk into your first job and think you know everything.  Trust me.  But there is so much learning “to be had” and you do not know everything (unfortunately).  Continually ask for feedback when it’s necessary and have candid conversations with your manager so he or she is comfortable giving you feedback and you are even more comfortable receiving it.  Not every conversation will be a walk in the park, but showing you are eager to grow and develop through constructive feedback will speak miles.

Working in Corporate America means you are probably going to be “just a number”.  By doing the small things, like asking for feedback, sets you a part from a lot of employees and can help you jump the ladder quicker.

How to STAND OUT on LinkedIn – As told by Bryant LinkedIn Expert: Avery Hill

If you are a student at Bryant University, you either have a LinkedIn or have heard about LinkedIn enough to know that it is an important career-oriented tool. Many describe this professional social network as an online resume, but it is more than that. LinkedIn is an online portfolio of your professional successes. A portfolio can take many shapes and sizes, and so can your LinkedIn profile, making the building of a portfolio that suits your individual professional needs complicated. These five steps should begin the creation of a profile that effectively displays your career focused experience while adding a sense of your “personality” to the grey pages of LinkedIn.

Step 1. It all starts with the Head Shot:

  • Recently you may have seen advertisements for free head shots for your LinkedIn profile. Capitalize on any opportunity to have a head shot taken with a high quality camera. Just as most of us pick up a book and judge it by its cover, many professionals will judge your LinkedIn profile before even clicking on it by viewing your head shot. A zoomed in picture of you on a Florida beach may work for Facebook, but make sure you are suited up or wearing attire related to your desired career in your LinkedIn profile picture.

Step 2. Your Professional Headline:


  • After finding a photographer in the area to take your professional head shot, you are ready for the next step. A great way to add a sense of your personality to your profile is through the creation of a creative professional headline. Under your name on your profile there is a professional headline that you get to invent. Majority of Bryant Students simply make their headline “Bryant Student”, but if you can think of something more creative that is still professional, reflective of your personality, and catchy you are much more likely to get viewed on LinkedIn. Popular headlines claim a person’s niche and are memorable.

Step 3. Go the Extra Mile:


  • Now that your professional head shot and creative headline have grabbed the attention of LinkedIn users, your profile needs to go the extra mile in displaying your talents. Bryant students typically include some of their group project work on LinkedIn, whether it be the IDEA program, a management project, or the final project created in Business 400. However, not many students go the extra mile to physically attach a sample of the work within the project, a description of the project itself, or a link to any press that supports the importance of these classes. Not everyone who will be viewing your profile knows the importance of the IDEA program, but adding a link to an article in a notable magazine or journal such as this one, which points to the Providence Business Journal and describes the IDEA program would allow for a further understanding of what you experienced. Also, a sample of your work will allow potential employers to experience your professional writing skills without asking for a cover letter.

Step 4. Post, but not too much:


  • Besides just adding your professional experience to your actual profile, you may want to update your connections on awards you may have recently received, achievements, or new career related experiences by using the “Share an Update” or “Publish a Post” features on the home page of LinkedIn. You may have connected with a few professionals in the past that never clicked on your profile or thoroughly reviewed your experience, but if you receive an academic award, receive a great internship, or complete a professional project, add it to the LinkedIn timeline. Connections will be able to view this post without clicking into your profile and if the post relates to a viewer’s career field or interests them enough they may click through to see your wonderfully built LinkedIn.

Step 5. Follow Up:

  • With all of the attention your profile is going to be receiving after following the previously mentioned four steps, you need to learn how to capitalize on connections and message contact. After a LinkedIn user connects with you, you may want to review their profile and message them a thank you message or a message relevant to your recent connection. This is similar to following up after a networking event. You are taking the initiative to secure a professional connection. If a LinkedIn user messages you, make sure to follow up with that user in a timely manner. Your actions on LinkedIn are a reflection of your professionalism, even when simply connecting to fellow students or messaging a recent interviewer.

These five steps will certainly increase your usage of the LinkedIn social network and advance your profile. Once you complete these five steps, make sure to continue following these guidelines. Profiles, headlines, and head shots need updating. Keep connecting and online networking. This professional social media site can open doors to new career oriented opportunities you never thought possible.

Enactus makes Bryant proud at Nationals



Impacting almost two million people, Enactus is a community of student, academic, and business leaders committed to using the power of entrepreneurial action to transform lives and shape a better more sustainable world.  En-act-us literally stands for entrepreneurial, action, and us.  It is in 36 countries, 1,700 universities, has 70,500 students involved, and has impacted 1,950,000 people – and Bryant University’s chapter is significantly contributing to that number.

Bryant’s Enactus has been very active and busy this semester.  This week, they competed in a national competition against other Enactus chapters from colleges and universities across the country in St. Louis, Missouri.  Making it to the top 24% of the National Exposition, they’ve made Bryant proud.  See all the hard work they presented this week:

Business Advisory Board Addition

Enactus has a Business Advisory Board (BAB) that guides the chapter and assists them with project and chapter development.  The BAB includes prestigious members like CVS, Fidelity, and Liberty Mutual, and Enactus is excited to announce that Apple, Inc. has joined this year!  BAB held a luncheon for Enactus to practice their presentation and get advice from the businesses.  Apple is helpful in funding dinners, offering resources, and preparing for the presentation.

Money Matters



Money Matters is one of Enactus’ four main projects this semester.  Bryant Enactus members noticed that college debt in Rhode Island is significantly higher than it is in other states which presents the need to learn about personal finances in the local community.  The students believed that this would be most effective if taught at an early age.  So, Money Matters is Enactus’ solution to the problem.  Members go to local middle schools and teach children about personal finance.

Salute to Service

Enactus believes in in empowering veterans, and they turn this belief into action with their Salute to Service project.  Most recently, they gave veterans career opportunities by holding a career fair with over 100 companies who are looking for veterans.

Project Congo

The Congo Project is Enactus’ first international project.  The goal of the project is to raise half a million dollars to improve the quality of life in the Congo.  They hope to do this by purchasing new machinery for the country, producing a high quality palm oil soap to distribute, create an environment that will support entrepreneurs, and build science labs for students.

Green Team’s Recyclemania

To promote sustainability, Bryant Enactus is competing with other universities to find out who can collect the most recyclables.  Their goal is to top 100 in sustainability, and make their green initiative a selling point for Bryant University to use.

For many Bryant students, Enactus has been instrumental in their professional development.

“Enactus has provided an impressive talking point for interviews,” said Bryant junior Chris Anzivino.

He is not alone.  Students like Steven Towner, Matthew Burns, and Amy Terracciano credit Enactus with helping them find internships at places like Home Depot, Liberty Mutual, and Avis.

Students who are interested in becoming a part of Enactus or have new project ideas are encouraged to join by going to their meetings on Mondays at 5:00 pm in Heritage/Papitto.

“We’re open ears,” said Matt Burns.

Enactus hopes to continue its success by finding motivated individuals who want to help make a sustainable impact on the environment.  Enactus is all about having fun while creating value for people that they work with.

Shannon Bio

DO YOUR DANCE with Lindsey Lerner!



Name: Lindsey Lerner

Graduation Year: 2015

Major: Global Studies with a Cultural Interaction Concentration

Position: Co-founder of DYD




Established by Phil Terry and Bryant senior Lindsey Lerner, the Do Your Dance (D.Y.D.) Movement encourages people to find their passions and pursue them.  DYD started out as a way to get a foot in the door of the music world for Phil Terry, but has become so much more.  DYD has a large presence in Rhode Island, and it’s growing quickly with almost 3,400 “likes” on their Facebook page.  Terry and Lerner work together to get new artists booked, seen, and paid.  Lerner focuses on the fact that DYD works with people.  No one works for them.  Other than working with developing artists, DYD also does educational speeches.  In fact, Terry and Lerner are speaking to the Bryant University freshmen Global Foundations of Organizations and Business students on April 15.  Mostly, however, DYD promotes their philosophy of “doing your dance.”DYD logo

“Find your passion, follow it through, talk about it,” said Lerner of the organization’s philosophy.

Whether one’s passion is singing, working out, taking photos, or cooking, DYD loves to hear and share people’s stories.

“Part of my DYD is getting to interview these people and getting to know them,” Lerner said.

Big plans lie ahead for DYD.  On Saturday, April 18, they will host another show at Olives in Providence.  This show will include Bryant junior Jake Durkin and DYD co-founder Phil “Phantom” Terry.

After Lerner and Terry graduate this May, they plan on centralizing DYD operations in Providence and work full-time on the movement with the help of contacts from Bryant Ventures.  Lerner recently participated in the “Pitch the Panel” event where she pitched the idea of DYD to a group of investors and was one of the three winners.  More information about DYD can be found on their Facebook page, or by contacting Lindsey Lerner at or .  Developing artists and people with a DYD are encouraged to contact her as well!

Check out some of Lerner’s favorite DYDs below:

1.  Mike Fitch

Mike Fitch is the creator Animal Flow, a workout that involves gymnastics, parkour, break-dancing, and yoga.  He has personal training certificates, and his goal is to inspire people to move because “movement is medicine.”  Fitch has also traveled to places as far as Australia because he believes in the importance of travel in peoples’ lives.

2. Charley Johnson

Charley Johnson is the creator of the Pay it Forward movement that encourages people to do simple acts of kindness for one another. There is no money involved.  It costs nothing to do something nice for someone – even as simple as holding the door open. In order to remind people to do these actions on a daily basis, Johnson distributes silicone bracelets with the message “Pay it Forward.” There are millions of bracelets across the world in over 100 countries with no marketing or advertising.

3.  Curtis Williams

Curtis Williams has many passions including happiness, health, and fitness.  When he realized his passion, he transferred from a traditional four year school to a personal training school.  Williams was able to turn his passion for fitness into a career in fitness.  His best advice for others is to never have a closed mind and to never judge anything until you try it yourself first.

4.  Portia Albrecht

Portia Albrecht, a previous clinical nursing instructor, did her dance by opening a gym called Generate.  This is the first gym in Toronto that captures human energy from bikes and ellipticals and transforms it into “off-grid” green power that is used to operate the space.  Albrecht believes that “no one can help you find your passion, you have to discover it yourself.”

5. Johnny Earle

Johnny Earle, better known as Johnny Cupcakes, does his dance by poking fun at pop culture by creating awesome T-shirts, fresh baked in his T-shirt bakery! He essentially tricks hungry people for a living.  Johnny says “it’s not about the money – it’s about being happy doing what you love.”


Shannon Bio


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