EPISODE 133: Hyram Yarbro: From Small-Town Arizona to Gen Z Beauty King

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Show Notes

Coined the "Gen Z Whisperer” by the New York Times and “The Beauty King” by The Guardian, Hyram Yarbro is a beauty influencer with over 12 million followers across his various social handles. Today on Pride, we talk to Hyram about the grueling pressure that comes with giving public beauty advice, his new line of sustainable skincare products, and how to walk the talk when it comes to social issues. But first, we’ll go back to where it all began – with a gay boy in Arizona dreaming of a way out.

Be sure to follow Hyram on TikTok! Your host is Levi Chambers, co-founder of Gayety. Follow the show and keep up with the conversation @Pride. Want more great shows from Straw Hut Media? Check out or website at strawhutmedia.com. Your producers are Levi Chambers, Maggie Boles, Ryan Tillotson and Edited by Silvana Alcala Have an interesting LGBTQ+ story to share? We might feature U! Email us at lgbtq@strawhutmedia.com. *This podcast is not affiliated with Pride Media. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Transcript


STRAWT media. coined the genzy whisper
by the New York Times and the beauty

king by the Guardian, Hiram Yarbough
is quite possibly the most influential beauty guru

in the world right now. Since
two thousand and seventeen, he has grown

his audience to more than twelve million
devout followers across his social media channels through

his transparent beauty product reviews and celebrity
skincare reactions. While Hiram has had a

social media presence for more than five
years, he amassed most of his following

during the two thousand and twenty pandemic, when his tick tock page went viral

thanks to his self deprecating but high
energy personality, impeccable skin and lack of

enity. Honestly, look at his
skin. It's perfection. Unlike many other

beauty bloggers, Hiram doesn't glamorize trendy
skincare or beauty products to amass his millions

of views. Instead, he focuses
on making important skincare information accessible and breaks

down which products are affordable, ethical
and effective. Today, on pride,

we talked to Hiram about the intense
pressure that comes with giving public beauty advice,

his new line of sustainable skincare products, and how to walk the talk

when it comes to social issues.
But first we'll go back to where it

all began, with a young,
closeted gay boy in Arizona dreaming of a

way out. All love everyone.
It's higher room, and this is pride.

I know you've talked about it before, but the reason I want to

talk about it is because I'm from
Arizona and no way I'm also, I

didn't grow up that far from you. Honestly, really you were, and

you have a Pike County. I
grew up about twenty miles south of Sedona,

in like you would probably know the
exit off the seventeen. It was

the mcguireville exit, which will tell
you how I got this. Yes,

not that far. So today,
when we were getting ready for the interview

and they're like, oh, have
you ever heard of this place in Arizona,

and I was like no. Then
I looked on the map and I

was like, oh, by Chino
Valley. Yes, I have literally over

the hill through Jerome. You would
there. Oh my God, s were

one of the few people in the
world who knows where Chino Valley is props

to you. That is right.
Yeah, yeah, because that would have

been like the I don't want to
say it's the bigger city, but it

would have been like the bigger town
next to your town. HMM, yeah,

it was. Technically I was from
hauled in, but no one knows

where that is, and usually no
one knows where Chino Valley is. I

usually say Prescott, which is like
it's a big city, I guess you

could say, but Chino Valley was
right next to me. I mean I

lived out in the middle of nowhere. I always tell people, like the

closest gas station to me was about
twenty five minute drive away, thirty minute

drive away. So that just shows
you how outon about I was. But

it sounds like you were too,
like, oh my goodness, I would

actually imagine the high school I went
to for freshman year was Mingus Union,

and I would imagine your high school
probably. Oh my God, sorry,

these terms are just like I have
not thought about these terms in so long.

Low Key triggering, but also also
that's awesome. Wow, that's so

crazy. You one of the chances. Hiram grew up in a small town

in Arizona to Mormon parents. His
Dad was a rancher and spent most of

his time outside. There's elements of
my childhood I'm really grateful for it,

like being able to be raised an
environment where we're always outside and have appreciation

for nature, appreciation for really hard
work. Ranching work is not easy,

not the most glamorous thing in the
world, and I think for me it

really taught me how to appreciate any
opportunities that would come my way because,

truthfully, being out there in the
middle of the nowhere, you just really

didn't get much opportunity for anything.
So it really taught me how to be

hard working. Growing up in remote
Arizona is like living on the set of

Mad Max Charlie's theren plus CACTI,
rattlesnakes and coyotes, desaturated and dull,

which I can say because I am
a fellow Arizona. So for someone colorful

like High Ram, it's no surprise
he had dreams of greener, cooler pastures.

But that wasn't the only reason Hiram
was looking to get out of Arizona.

Okay, the environment I was raised
in was very suppressive to you know,

any straying from traditional thinking, and
I include homosexuality, and from Young

Age I knew that I was gay, but it was something I, you

know, for my own wellbeing and
my own safety, I had to keep

private, and so that definitely tainted
a lot of the life experiences I had

growing up, but it definitely created
a desire for me to get out of

that environment and work really hard to
make sure I'd build a life outside of

the environment of my dreams. I
had these dreams and these aspirations and internally

I knew who I was and I
knew that the way people around me treated,

you know, so many others,
but particularly you know, people who

were gay, was wrong. And
I, you know, had so many

ideas and philosophies about the world that
I knew, you know, we're good

and true, just like, you
know, empathy and kindness, and even

though my environment really discouraged that type
of thinking, I always stuck with what

I knew, and that's something I
really grateful for, because it can feel

really overwhelming to be constantly surrounded by
people around you who are very close minded,

who aren't supportive, who reject,
you know, anything other than what

they want for you or what they
expect out of people, and it's really

hard to keep pushing forward, and
that's something I'm so grateful for. It

that I stuck to when I knew, I pushed forward and I just kept

dreaming, and that's, honestly,
one of the biggest recommendations I have.

Hope is such a powerful thing and
it's honestly what got me through, you

know, all the worst times of
my life. I knew that life could

be better than why I was experiencing, that there was opportunity and that one

day I would be able to,
you know, leave my hometown and I'd

be able to build a future for
myself and then I didn't have to be

surrounded by people who were, you
know, negative and just very toxic to

my mental health. and honestly,
you know, with my life I really

didn't have much proof of that because
I really didn't have much exposure to,

you know, that world outside of
my own community. But I kept that

hope and if you're someone who is
struggling to stay afloat and you just feel

like the world is caving in around
you and you feel like you know,

you'll never be supportive in your never
find people who will love you for who

you are, or you'll never be
able to accomplish your dreams. There is

hope outside of that and you can
get past that and you can, you

know, pursue your opportunities, you
can get out of that environment and there's

such an incredible life to live with
so many opportunities, and if I was

talking to my younger self, I
would I would tell, you know,

my younger self that exact thing.
Just keep pushing, don't listen to what

others are saying. You know,
keep moving forward and you'll make it out

of this. At the age of
eighteen, Hiram left the desert and traveled

nearly threezero miles to the beautiful island
of a Wahoo in Hawaii, where he

only intended to stay for two years
while pursuing his education. Never been here,

I didn't know any line. It
was a rough start. I had

absolutely no money. I had to, you know, drop out of school

because I was literally taking around the
noodle splitting in half. One was breakfast,

when was dinner, and I was
still in debt and I was about

to be homeless. Had just no
funding, no money whatsoever, and thankfully,

was able to really hold myself out
of that situation and, you know,

work to get to this specific moment. Hiram combined his passion for skincare

and love of social media to become
the voice of his generation for anyone looking

for real beauty advice. From honest
reviews on products to personal skincare recommendations,

Hiram has been sharing helpful tips and
tricks with his followers for years. In

June two thousand and twenty one,
after years of reviewing hundreds of products by

countless beauty brands, Hiram finally shared
his skincare line with his followers. He

literally put his name on the line
for selfless by Hiram was released in the

summer of two thousand and twenty one. Hiram's iconic social mantra, ingredients don't

line bitch, can be heard in
most of his videos as a way of

holding brands and products accountable, including
his own. While this catch phrase may

seem a bit much, it's direct
and to the point. Just like Hiram,

his personal mantra is much the same. Empathy practicing empathy. I think

empathy is one of the most beautiful
things because it allows you know, it

allows us to take on the world's
view of someone else and appreciate, you

know, the challenges and the successes
that they're able to accomplish, and I

noticed that when I started viewing the
world through an empathetic approach because, truthfully,

growing up in the environment that I
did, I it made me into

a very negative and people person,
almost a product of my environment, because

I was just surrounded by so much
of that. And when it really began

to shift was when I began practicing
an empathetic approach and, you know,

not only towards myself, but also
towards other people and thinking about, you

know, how I can better the
world in a small way, how I

can, you know, create a
positive influence and and it's allowed me to,

you know, do the best that
I can to have some kind of

grounding as I, you know,
go through all the incredible experiences that I've

been able to go through over the
past years because of, you know,

everything that's happened online. But practicing
empathy has really allowed me to just,

you know, keep myself as grounded
as possible. And I think another element

is surrounding yourself with people who really
inspire you to be a better person.

I know it's somewhat cliche, but
it's really true that the people you surround

yourself with can, you know,
influence you for the worst or for the

better, and I love that I'm
able to lead a life now surrounded by

people whom I really respect and look
up to and who do things that I'm

you know, reflect back on myself
and say, wow, I really want

to be like them. I really
want to challenge myself to be a better

person and to you know, you
know, add light to the world and

the way that they are. I'd
say that's definitely another element. And finally,

I'd say what I've learned over the
past few years is taking time to

disconnect and really, for me personally, connect with nature. I am a

big like nature person. You always
catch me long hikes or I'd try to

beach is often as I can,
or just going on drives through nature,

because there's something so calming and peaceful
about it and allows me to really just

go through personal self reflection and whatever
that may be. For every individual,

I feel like everyone has their one
thing where they can just disconnected re charge.

Hiram is a beacon of life for
so many in the dark world of

social media. His advice encourages others
to feel more confident in their skin and

his vulnerability shows his followers that everyone
has insecurities and that's okay. I always

struggle to like be honest with myself
about how I'm doing, because I am

the King of saying I'm fine,
I'm fine, everything's fine, don't worry

about anything, I'm fine. But
I'd say in this moment I'm doing okay.

I you know, confidence is something
that I've always really struggled with.

I've talked on my channel about my, you know, struggle with an eating

disorder and body Dysmorphia, which heavily
influences and will influence for the rest of

my life the way I perceive myself. And you know, so much of,

I'd say, my self perception is
tied to that element. And so

when I go through moments of you
know where someone naturally just like means a

little bit of weights or, you
know, isn't exercising as much or stuff

like that because, you know,
say, recently I haven't been able to

exercise as much because I've just been
so busy with work, I have to

work really hard to not let it
affect my confidence and I think the thing

for me that is really helped with, you know, embracing myself is to

not be in this passive cycle of
always, you know, saying I have

to have good confidence, I have
to, you know, always think that

I look great and always think that
I look good, and I have to,

you know, always sell myself positive
affirmations, because for me personally,

sometimes that means almost that I'm glazing
over the reality of how I feel and

I'm almost ignoring what my real emotions
are, and I think taking time to

really reflect and identify what you're really
feeling, how you feel and say that

that's okay, is one of the
best things you can do and for me

personally, has made such a huge
difference, which is why, you know,

I feel comfortable being able to say, you know what, confidence something

I struggle with. I don't necessarily
feel confident all the time time, but

I do have things about myself that
I, you know, really like.

I think I'm a hard worker.
I think I'm one of the things I

actually liked by myself, kind of
like what you said, is able to

be a hypeman. I feel like
I'm one of the things I love doing

is really hyping people up and making
people feel good about themselves, and I

try to you know, appreciate those
things while I work on my confidence,

and I'd say moments where I feel
the most confident honestly, like helping others

is a big one. We all
find confidence in different ways. Some people

find confidence in their athletic abilities,
while others may find it in beating their

face for the gods. But for
high room, his confidence stems from his

ability to give back to his community. I've noticed when I do a little

acts of service or, you know, I for my brand, for example,

when we, you know, get
updated statistics from our nonprofit partners detailing

how many acres of rainforce have been
protected because the brand, or how many

people have been private access to clean
drinking water, or I'm able to work

with a you know, nonprofit or
talk with activists or whatever it may be.

In moments where I'm really focused on
how I can, you know,

use my voice to make a cause
and change in the world. That's funny

enough when I feel the best about
myself, and it's really interesting because it

has nothing to do with where a
lot of my lack of confidence, you

know, is stored, which is, you know, in my physical parents

and body. But I feel like
it's almost a you know, a reminder

to me that so, you know, not be so focused on the way

I look and how I'm perceived in
all these elements and focus more on,

you know, what is more qualitative
work to me, which is doing my

best to make a world better place. So in those moments I feel the

most confidence and you know, and
I'm just working through it every day.

What we'll see what I say a
year from now, five years and now,

who knows? Don't go away.
When we come back we'll discuss how

skincare and environmental issues intersect and learn
about the gayest ingredient of them all,

rainbow algae. Social Media Star and
Skincare Guru hireum arbow packed up his life

in pauled in Arizona and cross the
Pacific Ocean to start over in Hawaii.

While the ALOHAS state may have helped
him escape an oppressive religious environment back home,

like many lgbtq plus people, Hiram
would have to unpack his trauma.

It took a lot to be able
to like change that and shift it and

put, you know, that energy
towards something positive. And I have always

been honest about this and I want
and I know shame and saying a lot

of therapy. It definitely took a
lot of you know, going to Accounsel,

they're going to it their PISS,
talking through a lot of these things

in order for me to kind of
have this shift. But you know,

I think for me, I think
a quality that I do appreciate about myself

is just my drive. Like I
definitely am very strong weld and so you

put me in an environment where I'm
not happy and I will do everything in

my power to get out of it. And so, in a way,

you know, my upbringing was,
you know, almost had a positive impact

in the sense that it I don't
know if I ever would have had the

same drive that I do had I, you know, lived in a really

comfortable environment, high room credits.
Is Difficult upbringing for making him the person

he is today. Though he has
cut ties or been cut off by people

from his past, he is here
to say it does get better. I

think, you know, your strength
and your strong willingness, which was,

you know, usually painted as a
negative aspect of myself growing up. I

think that can be one of your
greatest strengths, because it'll be the thing

that carries you through all those you
know, turbulent times and we'll be able

to allow you to build the future
that you want, and I don't think

it's something that you should be ashamed
of. And you know, having heard

so many stories of, you know, queer individuals who were rejected by,

you know, their families or their
community or whatever it may be, I'm

always so inspired to hear their stories
of what's happened afterwards, because they're just

such strong individuals. So the best
thing you can do, in my opinion,

is to take those negative experiences and
really use them as your strengthen your

force to be able to not only
push you out of that environment but also,

you know, build the future that
you know you deserve. Selfless by

hireum currently offers five beauty products made
with high performing earth conscience ingredients, because

ingredients matter. Remember, the beauty
brand is also a catalyst for social change.

Every product purchased from selfless contributes to
the causes close to his heart,

including clean drinking water and the protection
of tropical forests. HIREM also includes how

raw materials for his line are sourced
and harvested, for sustainability and transparency,

something his Gen's audience looks for.
His product sourcing is said to not hurt

the environment or it helps the environment
grow or regrow the ingredient. That transparency

that just seems to or kind of
radiate off of you through all of your

history, through everything that you've accomplished. It seems like your brand is really

prides itself on this like pursuit of
transparency. Ingredients don't lie, and that

seems to be like the case with
selfless. Do you feel that your inability

to be transparent about who you were
when you were young influenced this desire and

commitment to such, I would say
like professional or corporate transparency with goals and

ingredients and products? Do you think
that was part of it? Wow,

that what that is one of the
best questions I have ever been asked,

because I've never even thought about it
that way, to be honest. But

yes, I can totally see a
link. You know, I think it

was so difficult growing up feeling like
I just was trapped and could not say

what I need to say because I
felt unsafe. Anyone who's been in a

similar situation just knows the absolute,
you know, just craziness that you experience

not being able to really express who
you are say the things that you want

to say or just, you know, live the life that you want to

live. And I've always just been
attracted to people in every sense of life

who are just brutally honest, authentic, you know, where there are on

their sleeve, because I think there
is a strength to that, you know.

I I think there's so much power
and just being able to put everything

out on the table and say this
is who I am, this is what

I think, this is what I
believe. If you don't like it,

deal with it, you know,
move on, go somewhere else. You

know, I think there is just
so much power and being able to do

that. And so, funny enough, I am somewhat of a't not somewhere.

I'm a very introverted person and I
am someone on confrontational as well,

but I took it kind of upon
myself to to make my channel the true

expression of my thoughts and feelings,
with no filter, just being able to

say whatever I wanted to say unapologetically. And, you know, funny enough,

because of my upbringing and you know, even the person I was when

I started my channel was definitely not
like that. I way do non confrontational

traditionally, of to feel comfortable doing
that, but it was so great to

be able to have an outlet like
youtube to just be able to give that

energy and it's really translated over into
my personal life as well, like I

feel like I'm much stronger person than
who I was when I started my channel

because of my ability and, thankfully, the you know, open mindedness and

open arms that my subscribers show me
in order to have that translated into my

channel and into my brand as well, and I think I've been able to

grow. But you just you kind
of blew my mind by saying that,

because I've literally never even thought about
that, but it totally makes sense.

You know, I have seen a
lot of activism start to become, you

know, more popular online, which
I think is incredible, because I think

social media is the most powerful thing
in order to spearhead a lot of these

issues that have gone silent for so
long that have, you know, been

permitted to continue. And I will
say I am the type of person who

doesn't necessarily, what's the word,
really hyper fixate on what someone's intentions maybe

when it comes to, say,
activism around a certain issue, part of

me is definitely like hey, it's
contrbuting to the bigger conversation. There's change

that needs to be happened. The
more people that talk about this, the

better. It's one thing to talk
the talk and another to walk the walk,

but sometimes you just have to walk
the talk. Do I feel more

of a tendency to be vocal about
this because I actually care or because,

you know, it's what's expected?
And for me, I take moments like

that as an opportunity to say,
how can I actually walk the talk and

be passionate about these issues and be
committed to change the world in a positive

way? And I think it's important
that we as individuals, just have those

moments of personal reflection and really say
to ourselves why are we involved in this

way? And you know, part
of the reason I love the Internet is

because of call out culture. Like
I love that the dynamic I have with

my subscribers is they're able to,
you know, correct me whenever I see

anything wrong about a skin care and
gretting our skin care product and immediately tell

me when I messed up how I
need to fix it. I love that

because it allows me to, you
know, make sure I'm not spreading misinformation,

make sure that I know as much
as possible and I'm able to,

you know, help my audience in
the best way that I can, and

I am grateful that the Internet is
there to be able to hold people accountable

in that way to make sure that
there's the best intent always present. Over

seven hundred and eighty million people worldwide
do not have access to clean drinking water.

Selfless by hireum works with the thirst
project to bring clean drinking water to

communities and is Swantini by building local
water wells. The brand also works with

rainforest trust to fight the battle against
climate change. Why? Tropical forest contains

sixty six percent of the world's biodiversity
and support the livelihoods of a billion people.

In two thousand and nineteen we lost
eightyzero acres of tree coverage. That's

a football field every six seconds.
The organization works to protect forests from deforestation.

I do think that at this moment, must pressing issue of our time

is climate change, just because of
how it will, you know, affect

the entire world, all of humanity, how it will disproportionately affect people,

you know, in certain regions or
of certain incomes, or, you know,

just all the different elements of it. I think it's a really big

issue and as I'm super glad,
like with my brand, I was able

to, you know, help channel
it to be able to make a positive

impact in that way. That's truthfully, like why I was so passionate about

creating a brand was because I was
like, I need to do something more

than just a one off donation.
This is driving me crazy. I need

to create something that is going to
residually and continually create change. I didn't

go into the interview with him expecting
skincare advice, but when you have the

king of beauty uninterrupted for almost an
hour, can you blame me? I'm

very much like a bar of soap
and some setophil. I know I need

to be better. Right, like
seat of the loan and a bar O

soap. I gotta be better.
So I would say like I'm getting old.

That's this. That's the big concern, in all honesty, probably just

like dryness, because my face is
pretty dry. I am in Arizona Right

now. It's like a tumble weed
up in here. HMM, okay.

Well, I would say if you
want to help both of this issues,

I would recommend that the one product
you take is the retin. On me

about algae, r pair serum,
just because retin all is such a powerful

ingredient to help, you know,
really prepare the signs of damage and specifically,

you know, things like premature aging
and all those issues. But it

also has a complex specifically using an
ingredient squaling that's really, really nurishing to

the skin and good for someone who
has dry skin. So I'd say if

you kind of want to and one
experience, definitely there. Ena'll seum.

Well, and rainbow algae. She
sounds very gay because I know and assuming

it's rainbow. Yes, so actually
it's the way that the algae operates in

water is it almost has like a
prismatic irridescent effect when light shines through it,

so it appears to look almost rainbow
in when it's underwater. So it's

very gay and I love that.
How can you not? This product feels

like it was custom made for the
LGBTQ plus community. But how do you

find and source sustainable products that are
good for the environment and benefit the skin?

Personally, I'm picturing hirem in a
scuba diving suit rowsing the bottom of

the ocean for inspiration. You know, I wish it was that epic but

how it worked was kind of a
balance of, you know, skin effectiveness

as well as, you know,
an opportunity to find an ingredient that can,

you know, be as sustainable as
we can possibly find. One of

the you know, things when it
comes to sourcing specific ingredients is whether you

know it's renewable, whether it,
you know, negative and natively impacts the

environment or the people that you know
are around it or source it. And

the great thing about rainbiology is that
you know when it's cut properly, it'll

regrow in a way that doesn't harm
the organism at all and it's completely renewable.

And and then, on top of
that, when I was able to

see the skin effectiveness data for how
well it helps, you know, find

the appearance of hyper pregnantation and dark
spots in the skin, that's really when

I was like, who, I
love this ingredients, particularly because it works

really well alongside ran and all to, you know, really boost those effects.

But I didn't find it when I
was snarkling. It was actually something

when I partnered with aanky list,
the brand that I was able to work

with to launch this brand. That's
one of the things I'm really grateful for

when working with them, is that
they were able to use their industry experience

to really scout out all the different
ingredients that are out there and really see

which ones would not only resonate with
me but be, you know, as

a sustainable and responsible as possible,
and that was one at the top of

the list. was such a massive
following, Hiram's candid advice is bound to

face backlash from some of his followers
and random Internet rolls. I appreciate all

feedback and I think when communicative respectfully, there's so much that we can learn

from each other, and that's the
main thing when it comes to my product

reviews, is that I always want
to be in a position of being able

to learn. I think one of
the beautiful things about the skin care community

is that when it comes to a
product, there are so many different opinions.

Someone can love the formula from an
ingredient standpoint but hate the experience.

Someone can love the experience but hate
the formula, and this is not just

isolated to consumers. This is also
present within dermatologists. The amount of times

I've seen a dermatologist recommend, like, a really harsh facial scrub while simultaneously

a different dermatologist is saying it's one
of the worst products you can use at

your face. Just shows how much
you know different discourse there is in the

community and how much you know opinion
and personal experience does affect the overall skin

care experience. Hiram has become an
inhouse expert for many on their skincare journey.

I definitely feel pressure and I try
not to think about it too much

because I psych myself out when I
do. But I think, you know,

nodding back to that focus on transparency
and authenticity, I would so much

rather share my real, genuine organic
thoughts about something then feel, you know,

pressured to talk talk about a product
a certain way because I don't want

to get flak for it. So
long as I'm doing the proper amount of,

you know, learning about ingredients and
formulations from, you know, license

professionals. I don't want to be, you know, feel like I have

to have a certain opinion and so
I just try not to think about it

and I post my videos and I
try to learn as much as I can

listen to my audience whenever they're ready
to correct me, and it's been really

cool to see how many you know
dermatologist or a stations reach out to me

and thank me for for the content
that I do, and I really appreciate

it because all I want to do
at the end of the day it is

just help people get better skin.
But that's it. Just help people with

their confidence. Hmmm, I truly
do think that, you know, anyone

can do anything that they put their
mind to. You just gotta believe in

yourself, and sounds so cliche,
but you know it's true. You got

to cling onto that hope. You
gotta believe in yourself you can make things

happen. So I hope, if
nothing else, my story is able to

show people that, you know,
if there's another little boy out on a

cattle ranch's gay and not able to
feel like he's supported an environment, who

stumbles across my videos, I hope
that, if nothing else, I could

show and where anyone else that you
know, anything is possible they put them

going to it. Do something for
yourself and for the environment. Purchase selfless

by Hiram at your local Sophora or
at selfless by hi ramcom pride is a

production of Straw head media. If
you like the show, leave us a

rating engine review on Apple Podcast,
spotify or wherever you listen to podcast,

then follow us on Ticktock, instagram, facebook and twitter at pride and tune

in weekly for more. Be sure
to shared this episode with your friends and

subscribe for more stories from Amazing Queer
people. If you'd like to connect with

me, you can follow me everywhere. At Lea by chambers. Pride is

produced by me, lea by chambers, Niggie Bulls, Ryan Tillotson, Kaylyn

mcdaniel and Brandon Marlowe, edited by
Silvana, I'll Calla, and Daniel Ferreira,

sound mixing by Silvana, I'll calla. I love that that authenticity is

really ingrained, and not only your
personal brand, but also in, you

know, the products that that you
create and that you bring to the world

and products which I have with me. Oh my God, thank you.

Hi,
PRIDE
The LGBTQ experience is more than just a rainbow flag, it’s a movement. The PRIDE podcast hosted by Levi Chambers celebrates every person under the queer umbrella wit... View More

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