[Creative Roots 🌎] The Power of Voice: Podcasting with Patricia Koo

Meet Patricia Koo, a podcaster whose roots began with her love for media and her desire to tell authentic stories.

On call between Ithaca and Korea, my conversation with Patricia Koo (‘21) kicked off with a discussion about the struggles of managing time zones, the duality of geographical placements and how one navigates to find a home between them all. She added layers of meanings to the word ‘roots’ and how they influence creativity. 

Patricia is a (now graduated!) senior at the Hotel School who has always loved sharing stories and empowering voices. Having always found expression through media, Patricia experimented with film and production before launching her podcast ‘Brainchild’ last year. 

Patricia’s creative journey reflects how creative roots evolve in the most unexpected of ways. Building, fluctuating and evolving with time and experience, Patricia’s creative roots grew alongside her identity as a creator, culminating to the creative niche of storytelling through podcasting.

📽➡️🎤From Filmmaker to Podcaster: 

“My uncle always had a career in media and has been a great mentor for me. Even when I was as little as four or five, I loved going to movie theaters with him and watching him work.”

Even when media wasn’t formally her main focus, Patricia would find herself making short movies with her high school film club or testing out film classes during her first year of college. 

From edits to production and style, she loved the expansiveness of media’s creative license and how these elements can be used to convey a message. But in engaging with different areas of content creation, Patricia found what she really loved. 

“Whether I was in front of a mic or in front of a camera, I wanted to be a creator within the project itself.”

Patricia talked about how the art of authentic and raw storytelling in media has always fascinated her. With film, she found that focusing on making the visuals look a certain way tended to take away from what she really wanted to say. As she began listening to podcasts, she found the perfect balance.

Patricia fell in love with the art of podcasting: its slower pace, the power of engagement between your message and the listener and how it's conveyed by something as simple and unfiltered as the power of voice.

“The interesting thing about podcasting is that it has no algorithm. There is no system where people have recommended videos on the side of your podcast, so there is nothing pulling them away from engaging with what you’re saying. I love how people will just turn on the podcast and put their phones away, listening with genuine attention.”

🗣🗺 The Influence of and on Identity: 

Podcasting ended up being a perfect fit for Patricia’s personality. As a self-described outgoing person, with a love for meeting new people and having  powerful conversations, she still faced the familiar discomfort of being camera-shy. Nevertheless, Patricia also reflected on how audio has fueled her personal and professional growth. 

“In the past, I wasn’t always a great public speaker. I was often asked to speak louder and with more confidence. But now, hearing myself speak during the podcast as well as during editing has helped me project my thoughts more clearly and become more comfortable with speaking confidently. It transformed the way that I’m better able to express the truest form of myself.” 

When I asked Patricia for a single word to describe her creative journey, she answered with a strong desire to remain true to herself with the word rawness. 

“Rawness is powerful because it encompasses honesty as well. When you are open and honest about your experiences and stories, people can feel it.I tend to get my most positive feedback when I’m at my most vulnerable, and while that takes courage and practice, I’m focusing on getting better at it so I can be more honest, unfiltered and truly myself.”

In discussing more literal and geographical creative roots, Patricia reflected on her unique Asian-American identity. As a dual citizen, Patricia grew up moving between the U.S. and Korea, creating a cultural hybridity that has found its way into her creative work. 

“It's important to know that even though I’m American and I’m Korean, I don’t feel Korean-American, because that's a completely different culture.”

Housing two different cultures brings with it something special. Following no strict pattern, it depends on a natural process where you feel and project the cultural aspects of both sides that you identify with the most. 

🧠🎧 Brainchild: Converging Passions and Creating at Cornell 

Brainchild is a career-centered podcast where Patricia interviews professionals about their passion projects across industries such as hospitality, media and technology. Patricia also conducts solo episodes where she shares her own experiences of transferring colleges, changing majors and navigating her career. 

Brainchild reflects a coming together of old and new creative roots, and how they have the power to converge in unique passion projects. 

Patricia's Podcast

Patricia reflected how the  creative roots of  Brainchild was aided by a community of creators at Cornell. Although she is interested in hospitality, she finds it important to explore different perspectives so that the identity of her brand is ever-changing and unique. 

“Before I started podcasting, I reached out to other creators at Cornell. I even collaborated with some of them by inviting them to speak on my podcast. A few podcasters at Cornell also helped me in going through the logistics of equipment and what to be mindful of when talking to guests.” 

🔮🔜 Brainstorms for the Future of Brainchild:

Patricia’s vision for Brainchild continues to grow. She has plans on interviewing older and more seasonal professionals while continuing to work on solo episodes. She even plans to widen the reach of her production style by experimenting with music, having a creative team, and expanding to a website or tiktok.

Wherever her ideas take her, I could tell that Patricia would continue to carry with her the rawness that made her fall in love with podcasting, as she has done with her new role as a radio broadcaster at TBS efm and Arirang TV in Seoul. 

Her journey with creative roots highlights how every creator should trust the process and be innovative in reviving old roots alongside new ones.


By Sasha Zuberi

CC Writer

Sasha is a sophomore in Arts and Sciences from Pakistan majoring in Government. She is a content writer for CC but also loves playing guitar and writing on her blog. 


Did this blog post supercharge your creativity? ⚡ 

We hope so. And we can’t wait to see what magic you make next. ✨

Take this email as the reason you’ve been searching for to dive into your next creative endeavor, and know that you’ve got a creative community backing you at every step of the way. 🙌

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[Creative Roots🌎] Dragons and Climate Change: Annie Deng’s Roots in Visual Storytelling

Meet Annie Deng, a digital illustrator whose journey began with an online community and led to her passion for Climate Change and the creation of a short Graphic Novel titled “The Night Journey.”

My first question to Annie Deng (‘21) was the basic introductory question I’m compelled to ask whenever I meet a new Cornellian: major, year, and hometown. Her response to the first indicated to me that her creative roots were nothing but the ordinary. 

Annie is a College Scholar Major in the College of Arts and Sciences, which allows her to design her own major. As she explained it, her major centers on “visual storytelling,” combining fine arts, game design, film, PMA, creative writing, and web design classes. 

After talking to Annie for over an hour, I understood that these array of classes relate back to the start of her journey as a creator: from the suburbs of Vancouver, on a computer, sketchbook in hand, delving into her original form of storytelling - illustrations of fantasy worlds and dragons. 

🐉 🔮 Dragons and Climate Change: Digital Illustration in the World of DeviantArt

I just always liked reading all the fantasy children’s series...Magic Treehouse, Harry Potter, Percy Jackson - all that.” 

She soon fell down the rabbit hole of DeviantArt, and found a community of people who shared her love for translating imagination to illustration. 

Check out Annie's DeviantArt page here!

DeviantArt is an online art platform that is categorized by every topic you can think of, from Digital Art to Street Art to Fan Art. Annie described how the customizable profile, comment section format, and inbox allows for a more community-based service in comparison to Instagram. 

As she admired beautiful imagery of dragons, Annie also stumbled upon one specific artwork that then sparked her interest in Climate Change. It depicts a polar bear on an iceberg, melting into a polluted city within an hourglass. She realized that her artwork can have an impact on someone - it can change minds or spark movements, just by conveying powerful emotions that can’t always be expressed through words.

DeviantArt was where Annie’s journey as an artist began - in other words, her creative roots. She still shares her artwork on DeviantArt, with one of her recent illustrations titled “Why Some Places Are Getting Colder.” 

Why Some Places Are Getting Colder

“There is a quote I once saw on DeviantArt - it said, ‘came for the art, stayed for the community’.... I came to look at the art, but then I kept making art because it felt like such a home.” 

Artists online shaped her values, her creativity, and who she is today; if that doesn’t sound like magic, I don’t know what does. 

👥 💥 External vs. Internal Identities: Annie on her Asian-American Roots and Creating at Cornell

I asked Annie to share more about how her identity ties into her passion. After all, we can’t really separate ourselves from our art - it is often one in the same. She touched on her parents as Asian-American immigrants, as well as being a creator at Cornell.

“When I expressed the desire to pursue art professionally, there's definitely a very stereotypical ‘we don't do that here,’ from my parents...The question of what I want to do sort of came about a lot from my family, to some extent telling me that I don't know what I want to do - because it couldn't possibly be art, right? I think that sort of worked its way to my artwork.”

Annie described the struggle of having to find her identity under the “pressure of external identities that you're supposed to have,” as she explains it, compared to what you actually want to do. 

She also attributed some of that pressure to Cornell, which is why she applied to become a College Scholars major. 

“I did initially feel a little bit like my interests were slightly out of place here...I think that there was a struggle in that I felt like the thing that I was interested in was not really regarded as a valid intellectual study before I found the College Scholar Program.” 

Yet Annie was able to find her own place at Cornell, and the results are fascinating.

🖋️ 📖 The Creation of a Graphic Novel: Annie’s Senior Project

Annie’s Senior Project, titled  “The Night Journey,” quite literally reflects this article; it is a sequence of 60 images that tell a story of a girl that felt at a loss, for she wanted to pursue art but faced the struggle of external pressures of who she should be. 

Then - just like 13-year-old Annie who fell in love with DeviantArt and Magic Treehouse - the girl is transported into a fantasy world where she finally realizes her path. 

“This story in particular couldn’t be told without imagery. The way that I discovered what I wanted to say was through experiencing the process of creating,” Annie explained as she walked me through her rough sketches.

Click to read "The Night Journey"

Annie’s senior project was deeply introspective and personal, which made it even harder to create - and as a result, Annie says the project is still a work in progress. 

Yet that introspection lent itself to a story that can truly resonate with any student. 

Throughout her time at Cornell, Annie struggled with the same dilemmas we all face about our classes, major, and career. She delved into the process of trying to calculate her future, filling up journal entries with pro/cons lists, creating a five year and ten year plan, making a weighted scorecard or performing a cost/benefit analysis. But it still didn’t seem to leave her with a satisfying answer. 

“I realized that a lot of times you already know what you want - but you convince yourself that you don’t and you feel like you have to do all these calculations to figure it out. The way you figure out what you want comes from your intuition. As kids, we always know what we want. Somewhere along the way we get distracted.”

Ultimately, the character finds her true path in life - and it's simply by following that one feeling we all strive for: happiness. 

For a moment, imagine stepping into the world of The Night Journey. What path would Annie’s fantasy world take you?


By Ainav Rabinowitz

CC Writing Lead

Ainav is a junior in Arts and Sciences majoring in Government. She is a writer, artist, and podcast-enthusiast with a passion for politics and history. She can be reached at alr287@cornell.edu.


Did this blog post supercharge your creativity? ⚡ 

We hope so. And we can’t wait to see what magic you make next. ✨

Take this email as the reason you’ve been searching for to dive into your next creative endeavor, and know that you’ve got a creative community backing you at every step of the way. 🙌

Website | Instagram | Twitter | Facebook |

What are your creative goals? 🤔💡

Let us know, and hear #CreateSummer updates from CC Board!

Overview 👀

  • [Action Requested!] Short Creator Pulse Survey 📋

  • #CreateSummer 🌴 Upcoming Projects


5-Minute Creator Pulse Survey 📋

This summer, we are asking YOU to complete our quick Creator Pulse Survey! It has a few quick questions about your your creative goals and finding community!

Complete the Creator Pulse Survey!

We promise it will only take you 5 minutes to complete, and your feedback is invaluable to us as we plan for our fall 2021 creative programs (including a reappearance of Creator Studio and some brand NEW programs 👀)


#CreateSummer 🌴 Upcoming Projects

Cornell Creatives Board is busy this summer preparing for a great fall semester & working on many projects like designing merch, launching a new blog series, and adding new website pages!

Here are all the deets:

  • Design Team has been creating graphics to support our summer blog series and is in the early stages of designing CC merch! 🤩

  • Writing Team will launch Creative Roots 🌎 (our new summer blog series) very soon 👀 and is already planning for a fall 2021 series!

  • Tech Team is adding a brand new Events Page on our website, as well as re-vamping our Join Page! 💻

  • Exec is planning to re-launch Creator Studio 🌱 in fall 2021 and exploring new initiatives to engage with a broader base of creators.

[Time Capsule] Creator Studio Recap 🌠

By Euna Park and Ainav Rabinowitz

One of the pillars of Cornell Creatives is our supportive community. We’ve clapped for creator showcases, raptly read our newest blogs, and liked, commented, and shared projects and events on social media. 

As our community expanded, it became increasingly feasible to encourage creative growth even more directly. This semester, we launched Creator Studio, a six-week program designed to help participants launch a creative project under mentorship.

We interviewed members of the Music and Video tracks to gain some insight into their projects. Keep reading to be inspired!

🎵 Bringing Heritage Home: Jenny Park on Combining Musical Styles

As much of the publicity for Creator Studio was online, it reached an audience of students that included those off-campus. Jenny Park (‘22) was at home in California on a gap year when she found out about the program through Instagram. 

Intrigued, she applied to its Music track. “During my gap year, I was reflecting about my time at Cornell, and wanted to try music,” she said. “I wanted to surround myself with people who had similar interests.” Her project was to create a repertoire of Asian music and perform it classically — her way of bringing together Eastern and Western music styles, celebrating her heritage alongside her passion for opera. 

The project was ambitious for six weeks, but as it began to appear unfeasible, Jenny said her team lead and mentor remained supportive, generous, and understanding. “They gave helpful feedback, encouraged me, and checked in on me during and even after the program. They’ve also exposed me to different avenues in the music industry, like producing.”

Jenny emphasized her appreciation of the opportunity to connect with people from her track and others and see what they were working on. Even if their mediums were different, she found she could bond with the other participants through art and shared difficulties. Upon her return to Cornell this fall, she will be declaring a Music major, and looks forward to immersing herself in a variety of new musical experiences as well as finding inspiration from the musicians around her.

🎧 Making Beats with Chase Miller: A Journey of Self-Discovery and Finding Community 

Chase Miller (’23) had been making beats for a while, but it wasn’t until the Creator Studio program that he met a community of musicians at Cornell who not only improved his own technical skills, but inspired him with their passion for music — be it indie, pop, hip-hop, or classical. 

Over six weeks, Chase developed a playlist of beats that all followed a similar style. Though he felt like he didn’t complete a full project, Chase spoke to the support he got from the Creator Studio Music Mentor, Yahya Abdul-Basser, and Track Lead, Rishabh Sabu.

Check out Chase Miller's Instagram here!

“Yahya is a rapper and singer himself, and he pointed me to so many resources he used when he was first learning to mix vocals. Rishabh did a whole session about breaking down a song he made with one of his friends and showed all the different effects and ways he tweaked the audio.” 

Beyond developing his technical skills, Chase also learned a lot about creative challenges when it comes to collaborating with others, something other mentors and mentees also struggled with. After creating a new beat this semester, he sent it around to a few producers, and often got polar opposite reactions.

“It just made me realize that if two people had such different reactions, that making music is not about making something that everybody's gonna like, because that's just not going to happen. It's about making what I really like, and then finding those people who like the same things.” 

📹 A Bug’s Life — And Why You Should Care: A Close-Up on Insects with Nathan Laurenz 

“I’ve been meaning to jumpstart videos for my YouTube channel… that people would watch,” laughed Nathan Laurenz (‘22) over Zoom. 

The Entomology major decided to participate in Creator Studio with the successful takeoff of his channel as his ultimate goal. The content? Macro shots of insects on and around the Cornell campus accompanied by his narration on these insects’ ecological niches. Through his experience in the program, Nathan wanted to learn how to reach and educate his audience in a more engaging manner. 

“It was really fun,” he said about being part of the video track. “It was great to have a supportive network, and our process was the same even though the content was different.” 

There was no other participant out on campus filming insects in particular, but from his mentor and lead, Nathan gleaned new skills and tips useful for video editing and audience growth. “Along with being exposed to resources I didn’t know before, I received useful feedback, and the set deadlines were good for motivation.” For the final showcase, Nathan showed a clip of his work, and was encouraged to continue his educational YouTube endeavors.

Katie Go, Co-Founder of Cornell Creatives, served as the Video Mentor for Creator Studio. She spoke to her appreciation of the variety of interests that the video track had, which included anything from Nathan’s project on insect migrations to designing apparel for dolls and educating students about how to study abroad.

“My role as a mentor was so much more about creating a space that brought out everyone’s unique talents, rather than being an ‘expert’ in the field with the answers to everything,” Katie explained. “We felt more like a community of creators instead of a strict mentor-mentee relationship, and it encouraged everyone to share their ideas.”

Indeed, Katie ended up collaborating with member Caleb Harden. They flew a drone on campus together to collect beautiful aerial footage of Cornell — each creative learned a lot about cinematography and editing from the other.

✨ Conclusion

Too often, we push away our creative passions because we simply “don’t have the time.” During the semester we’re flooded with academics and social life; over the summer we have internships and jobs. 

Through our interviews with Creator Studio members, you can see that often the biggest obstacle to launching the creative project you’ve always dreamed of is yourself. With Creator Studio, we saw the power of mindset and community, and the way both allowed students to dedicate time into what they love. 

As this was Creator Studio’s debut semester, we wanted to know how to reshape and improve the program for future runs. One piece of critical feedback we received was that Creator Studio should focus a little more on bonding between participants of different tracks, and perhaps have people of different tracks meet and collaborate. 

It was also suggested that we should increase the number of mentors to broaden the scope of what they could offer specific advice on, as our applicants’ interests were often quite unique.

Keep an eye out for next semester’s Creator Studio Program, and in the meantime, why not launch your own creative project? As Katie articulated during her interview, “you have the power to actualize your ideas in this very moment — if only you take the first step.” 


Website | Instagram | Twitter | Facebook | ✉️: cornellcreativescc@gmail.com

[Time Capsule] Semester in Review 🌠

By Julia Bernstein

✨ Introduction

Exactly one year since our  successful launch in Spring 2020, Cornell Creatives has managed to grow a community in an entirely virtual world. But behind the community of 500+ creators and 2,000+ followers, we have a group of passionate and dedicated Board members. 

For our second official Semester in Review, we interviewed our Cornell Creatives board members to find out how each of our teams persisted and fostered community during the Spring 2021 semester. It was really exciting to be able to connect with our design, tech, publicity, and writing teams and hear about all of their accomplishments this semester. 

Keep reading to find out what goes on behind the scenes!

💻 Re-Designing the Cornell Creatives Website

The Cornell Creatives dedication to creativity extends most obviously to our website, with its unique, colorful, and welcoming look. The team is made of Information Science, Computer Science, and Fine Arts students, as well as others who are new to design. 

This semester, the design team focused on developing and rebranding the Join and Events page on the Cornell Creatives website and creating graphics. 

Ryun Shim, one of our graphic designers, reflected upon the graphic design team’s biggest project this semester:

“For graphic design, the biggest thing we've been doing was the rebranding for Create 101. So it’s been really interesting to see a lot of changes from last semester to this semester.”

The graphic designers also collaborated with the writers to create graphics to go along with each article, as seen below: 

Ainav, one of the Co-Brand Team Leads, talked about how exciting it was to see the progressions of the Join Page designs.

“Watching the development of the join page was really interesting to me because Amelia and Chenchen went through so many different ideas.” She particularly enjoyed the fact that all of the designers were all able to contribute to it. Seeing how it looks now was such a reward, according to Ainav. (Amelia Lochhead ‘21 and Chenchen Lu ‘23 were the UX designers this semester.) 

Amelia also added how her favorite part was seeing all the pages coming together, especially after collaborating with the graphic designers. 

Reflecting upon this semester, Leone Farquharson ‘22, one of the graphic designers, explained that one of the biggest challenges was “the barrier of communicating” especially because “the concept of time is kind of just very weird right now.” Even with weekly zoom meetings, the struggle of building community virtually stays present. 

Check out the Cornell Creatives website here!


👾 Tech Team: Collaborating, Pacing, and Creating

The tech team focuses on coding and updating our website, but this semester they faced the challenge of only having two members.  

But Donna and Kaysie were able to overcome the challenge of having a small team, even if it meant making sacrifices to prioritize the quality of their web pages. Kaysie, Branch Tech Lead, explained their mentality about producing content this semester:

“At first, I was really sad that we might not be able to finish all of these really cool projects in time for the semester. But then I had to realize that it's okay if we don't tackle everything. It's better to have quality web pages out rather than having more web pages of lesser quality out.”

Donna Ilyukh, who will be Tech Lead in the Fall, agreed that though it was challenging to set a timeline for projects, in the end she learned more about budgeting time well and learning to be her own manager. 

One of the most memorable aspects of this semester for Kaysie was attending the Brand Tech Syncs. 

“I always love seeing the process of the designers thinking of the feature and then seeing the evolution of the designs.” Once the designs were passed over to tech, she explained that it then became their responsibility to do their designs justice. Kaysie explained that she “always found those meetings really powerful.”


🌟 A Month of Poetry with the Publicity Team

This semester, the publicity team was very excited about the success of their Poetry campaign in honor of April being National Poetry month. 

Louisa, one of the Co-Publicity Leads, explained how it was nice to see our followers interact with the content made for publicity month. 

“I think the most successful thing that we did was the blackout poem. Initially I wasn't too optimistic about how people would receive this whole thing, or if people would actually interact with it.” Louisa was particularly happy to see “the variety of things that came out of one poem or one page.”

The main challenge for the publicity team, according to Ainav, was “finding content that people actually react to.” She went on to talk about the unpredictability of their Instagram posts, and how it really depends on whether or not people are sharing the content on their own stories.

Although remote meetings have posed their fair share of challenges for all of our teams, Louisa found that they were actually quite convenient: 

“Virtual meetings are almost better than in person. You don't have to be in a physical space to conduct meetings, which I think is helpful, especially people who have tight schedules.”


✏️ The Blog Page: A New Way of Connecting with the CC Community 

This semester, the content writers launched a new series called Community Corner, continued to work on the Create 101 series from last semester, and simultaneously brainstormed content for future series. Specifically, they have been working on the new summer series, Creative Roots, where they plan to “tell creative stories that tie together creative passions with creative roots.”

The Community Corner series allowed creators from the Cornell Creatives community to collaborate with writers and designers from our Board team. It was meant to give creators a direct voice and platform to tell their own stories, something Cornell creators often don’t get the chance to do. Check out the articles here if you haven’t yet!

The content writers also wrote six new Create 101 articles, spending weeks to brainstorm, interview, and draft articles that are instructive and based on the true experiences of Cornell students, both those who have personal side hobbies or Cornell clubs that are committed to creativity. 

Watch out for the upcoming Creative Roots series, which will highlight creators and inspire your summer projects. 


🌱 Launching Creator Studio

After much planning and anticipation, Cornell Creators was able to launch our first-ever Creator Studio program, a 6-week program that allows creators to start and complete a new creative project through the support of workshops and mentorship.

This semester, we had a writing, music, and video team, which was led by Asher Lipman, Rishabh Sabu, and Claire Meakem, respectively. Each team planned workshops and events for their members. 

Kelly Ryoo, the Creator Studio Lead, told us her favorite moment of the semester: 

“Watching the kickoff event and final showcase were definitely some of my favorite moments. For the final showcase, it was amazing to see all the amazing works that our participants were able to accomplish during our program.” 

Kelly also mentioned how she’s excited to see how the program develops in future semesters, and how we can expand to other mediums beyond writing, music, and video. 

Watch out for next week’s article that will cover specific projects done by members of the Creator Studio Program this semester! 👀 


✨ Conclusion: A Word from Our Co-Presidents

Dear Cornell Creatives, 

We hope you agree that it was an exciting and rewarding semester, with tons of brand new events and experiences to be had. 

Did you join us for our Kickoff Event and for our Creator Studio program? Did you read our blog, or even see yourself featured in an article? 

If so, we hope you enjoyed it! If not, there will be tons more new events and experiences coming up next semester. 👀

This semester, we believe Cornell Creatives continued to be a space for creators on campus to pursue their non-academic and non-professional interests — the ones that are sometimes minimized on college campuses like Cornell. Some of our favorite moments came from pursuing this mission of creating that casual, non-academic space: our Kickoff Event, the first ever Creator Studio program, and launching a new blog series called Community Corner that helped community members share their creative pursuits. 

We also seek to help creators meet peers in similar creative spaces as well as encourage potential future creators to find their voice and pick up new creative pursuits. While Creator Studio made progress toward achieving these goals, we see room to improve the program by incorporating more different creative mediums in the future to make sure we’re supporting the broadest base of student creators we can. We’re excited to take the summer to brainstorm and plan new creative programs that we can launch in fall 2021 to even better meet these goals and empower creators! 

See you next time! Until then, keep on making magic. ✨

Best,

Kylie and Jocelyn

CC Co-Presidents


🎉 Big Thank You to our Graduating Seniors!

Kaysie Yu - Tech Lead

Rishabh Sabu - Music Track Lead for Creator Studio

Euna Park - Content Writer

Yahya Abdul-Basser - Music Mentor for Creator Studio

Amelia Lochead - UX Designer


Website | Instagram | Twitter | Facebook | ✉️: cornellcreativescc@gmail.com

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