Casey Neistat Biography, Age, Wife, 368, Studio and News.

Casey Neistat Biography

Casey Neistat, born Casey Owen Neistat is an American YouTube personality, vlogger, filmmaker, and co-founder of defunct multimedia company Beme. Founder of 368 a creative space for creators to collaborate and influence each other.

Casey Neistat Age

Born on March 25, 1981, Gales Ferry, Connecticut, U.S. He is 37 years as of 2018.

 Casey Neistat Height

He stands at a height of 5 feet 8 inches tall.

Casey Neistat Image| Casey Neistat Tattoo

Casey Neistat Wife

Casey Neistat was initially in a relationship with Robin Harris. At age 17, Casey had his son, Owen with her. In 2005, he eloped with Candice Pool and married her in Houston, Texas. However, this marriage lasted about a month and ended with an annulment.
On February 18, 2013, Casey became engaged to Candice Pool again. Eventually, on December 29, 2013, Candice and Casey were married in Cape Town, South Africa. They have a daughter named Francine from the marriage.

Casey Neistat Children

Francine Neistat, Owen Neistat, and  Georgie Neistat

Casey Neistat Early Life and Education

On March 25, 1981, in Gales Ferry, Connecticut, Casey Neistat was born into a Jewish family. Neistat has been brought up in Judaism’s reform tradition. During his sophomore year, at the age of 17, he fell out of high school and did not return to college or graduate. He ultimately left his family in 1998 with his then-girlfriend Robin Harris and had a child named Owen at the age of 17. He lived in a trailer park with Harris and Owen between the ages of 17 and 20 (from 1998 to 2001). Decided to relocate to New York City during this moment.

Neistat worked as a dishwasher in a seafood restaurant before relocating to New York City and was a short-order cook in Mystic, Connecticut.

Casey Neistat The Neistat Brothers

In July 2008, for just under $2 million, HBO bought an eight-episode television series, The Neistat Brothers. Casey and Van Neistat, Mason Daugherty and Tom Scott created the series. Christine Vachon, an independent film producer, served as a consulting producer. The show is autobiographical and told in the first person, written and directed by Casey and Van. Each of the eight episodes consists of short stories about the life of the siblings. The show was launched on HBO at midnight on June 4, 2010.

The Hollywood Reporter said “the Neistat Brothers are to film what Dr. Seuss is to literature” Hank Stuever of the Washington Post noted that “the Neistats have a life enthusiasm that you can’t assist but love.” The Zeitgeisty Report blog called the show’ A cutesy, hipster-y, pretentious mess’ and suggested that it was “the most annoying show in the history of HBO.”

Casey Neistat Career

Casey left his family and had a son named Owen, at age 17, with his then-girlfriend Robin Harris. He worked as a dishwasher at an unknown restaurant. In addition, he was a short-order cook in Mystic, Connecticut. After moving to New York, his first job in New York City was as a bike messenger. In 2001, Casey and his brother began working with artist Tom Sachs, ultimately making a series of films.

In 2004, Casey and his brother produced a film series titled ‘Science Experiments’. The series was included in the 26th São Paulo Biennial in São Paulo, Brazil. Eventually, in July 2008, HBO purchased an eight-episode television series, ‘The Neistat Brothers’, for just under $2 million. After the show’s success, he decided to join the YouTube world. On February 17, 2010, he uploaded a video about when, and when not, to use the emergency brake cord on train cars in the New York City Subway. Eventually, he started to post daily vlogs on YouTube on March 24, 2015. On November 19, 2016, Casey announced that he was canceling his vlog permanently to focus more on short-films, which he plans uploading to YouTube in place of his daily vlogs on a regular basis. However, just over 4 months, on March 27, 2017, he posted a video, named; ‘THE VLOG IS BACK!’.

Apart from his YouTube career, Casey is also a successful public speaker. On October 15, 2010, he spoke at the South Carolina Arts Education Association Fall Conference. Casey won the ‘John Cassavetes Award’ presented by the Independent Spirit Awards in 2010. Additionally, in 2016, he won the ‘Streamy Awards’ in the categories ‘Best First-Person Series’ and ‘Best Editing’. In addition, the same year he also won ‘YouTuber of the Year’ award at the Shorty Awards event. He was also honored with ‘New Media Star award’ at the GQ Men of the Year award event.

Casey Neistat 368

Casey announced a new project 368 on April 5, 2018, a creative space for creators to collaborate and influence each other. It was named after its address, 368 Broadway, New York. On April 12, CEO of Patron Jack Conte, announced a potential collaboration with Neistat on the project.

Casey Neistat Make It Count

Make It Count is a Neistat video for Nike written, directed, and starring. The video starts with scrolling text that reads “Nike asked me to create a film about what it means to #makeitcount. Instead of creating their film, I spent the entire budget with my friend Max traveling around the globe. We would keep going until the cash went out. It took 10 days.”

The video then starts earnestly with Neistat traveling to the airport with his collaborator Max Joseph. Fast editing of their journeys with interludes of inspiring quotes is the film that finally ends with Neistat returning to New York City where the tale started. Nike launched the video on their official “Make It Count” YouTube page on April 8, 2012. On his official YouTube, Neistat introduced the video the following day. Neistat’s posting went viral, as the film gained more than one and a half million views within the first three days.

Mashable’s Zoe Fox said it was “Ever Told the Best Branding Story.” Several mainstream outlets referred to the manufacturing of the film by Neistat as ‘ going rogue, ‘ including CNNGo, Fast Company, and Conde Nast Traveler.

Casey Neistat Daily Vlogs

On March 26, 2015, Neistat began posting daily vlogs on YouTube. Neistat said he sees his vlogs more as a forum than a daily newspaper. Neistat published his 300th vlog on January 19, 2016, although Neistat stopped creating vlogs to concentrate more on short films between November 2016 and March 2017. Particularly famous videos included snowboarding on New York City streets during the January 2016 U.S. winter.

Neistat received the “New Media Star” Man of the Year Award from GQ on September 6, 2016.

Since its inception on February 15, 2018, Neistat has published 936 vlogs including other movies on its YouTube channel. Neistat achieved 1 million subscribers on August 23, 2015, rising to 4 million by August 2016, 5 million by October 2016, 6 million by December 2016, 7 million by April 2017, 8 million by October 2017, 9 million by February 2018, 10 million by July 2018, and 11 million by March 2019.

Casey Neistat Office

Casey Neistat Net Worth

He has an estimated net worth of around $ 12 million

Casey Neistat Studio

Casey Neistat Youtube

If you wish to interact with her Youtube channel click here

Casey Neistat Facebook

Casey Neistat Twitter

Casey Neistat Instagram

https://www.instagram.com/p/BtTxZWtgigk/?utm_source=ig_web_copy_link

Casey Neistat News

Casey Neistat is ‘mad’ at Burger King for their marketing ploy

Update: 29.01.2019

Burger King’s brilliant marketing tactic was slammed by vlogger Casey Neistat for being “exploitative” — but he ended up promoting Burger King in his call out anyway.

“I don’t like to be taken advantage of. I don’t appreciate being manipulated,” Neistat said in a video posted Tuesday. “Yet that is exactly what Burger King … did to me.”

Here’s a rundown: About a week ago, Burger King started liking people’s tweets from 2010, and Twitter users were thoroughly confused. Casey Neistat posted a screenshot of the recently liked gems, which brought even more attention to the weird likes.

why is Burger King liking my 8 year old tweets? pic.twitter.com/q8xL1S23NG

— Casey Neistat (@CaseyNeistat) January 24, 2019

It was like finding out your crush accidentally liked an old Instagram photo during a classic late-night stalking session. Others quickly joined in to put Burger King on blast.

Wait why is Burger King going through my tweets from 2010 pic.twitter.com/KblSOz5uFL

— Brant Daugherty (@brantdaugherty) January 23, 2019

Um….why is @BurgerKing liking my tweets from 2010….lmao. pic.twitter.com/Q6otAPvVEP

— David Amaya (@AmayaNYC) January 23, 2019

why is Burger King liking tweets from 10 years ago pic.twitter.com/PP1TFQoyIZ

— jusn (@lequanca) January 23, 2019

Later that day, Burger King announced that it was also bringing back funnel cake fries from 2010.

It was a genius social media stunt.

some things from 2010 are worth revisiting—like your old tweets. and funnel cake fries. get them now for a limited time.

— Burger King (@BurgerKing) January 24, 2019

But something about it didn’t sit right with Neistat — although he acknowledged how smart it was to get people talking about Burger King, he felt like the franchise was using influencers’ clout for free.

“Influencers, we leverage social media to make money,” Neistat said. “Us influencers, we’re not brain surgeons or rocket scientists. We’re people of average intelligence. Because of that, it’s not nice to manipulate us into hawking your sugar-coated French fries.”

Comparing himself and other influencers to “little mice going for that cheese in the trap,” Neistat called for Burger King give back to a charity.

“I already gave you the value by blasting this tweet out,” Neistat ranted. “Maybe you can come back to me with an idea of how Burger King can do something to help one of these great organizations that looks after kids who have needs.”

Burger King followed him on Twitter soon after he posted the video.

oh snap. pic.twitter.com/tTXgYlaAjw

— Casey Neistat (@CaseyNeistat) January 29, 2019

Zoomph, an audience analytics platform, broke down exactly how much Neistat’s tweets about Burger King were worth. They were valued at $83,200.

Hey @CaseyNeistat, you asked and we delivered! Here’s the #twitter impression value💰 Now BK knows how much they owe you for the children!
Hope it helps 😊 pic.twitter.com/XuVPUTZ68W

— Zoomph (@Zoomph) January 29, 2019

And Burger King responded to Neistat’s request to help out “kids who have needs,” whatever that means.

sup @CaseyNeistat, we’re ready to meet your “suggestions.” slide into our DMs real quick. pic.twitter.com/PjIuwyWtGl

— Burger King (@BurgerKing) January 29, 2019

“I appreciate your social media marketing skills Burger King,” Neistat concluded in his video. “Would love to work with you and put those skills to work doing something to help others.”

Neistat then clarified that his anger toward Burger King “just a joke” and promised that “no one is manipulating anyone.”

didn’t mean to cause such a fuss. was just a joke. i’m not actually upset. was a joke. just a joke. no one is manipulating anyone. just a joke. https://t.co/QvDFyZD35R

— Casey Neistat (@CaseyNeistat) January 29, 2019

Maybe the outrage was just a marketing scheme for both sides after all!

Source:mashable.com

 

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