He asked a question at Sunday's Presidential Debate, and won over fans around the world. On Tuesday, Ken Bone was still in the spotlight, and wrapping up a very busy day.
The St. Louisan in a red sweater is in high demand by media outlets across the country.
Ken Bone has been labeled many things: the winner of Sunday's Presidential debate, 2016's most popular Halloween costume and the human version of a hug.
After spending a day with him, it's clear there isn't a mean "bone" in his body. He's taking his newfound fame in stride, humble and friendly as ever.
Our day started off at Kaufman studios where Bone fielded questions from MSNBC, then Inside Edition.
"Yeah, I don't have an assistant, I don't have any of that stuff," he said. "I have a gel pen and today's itinerary scribbled on today's notebook so I can see who I have to get with next."
After 3 back to back phone interviews and a quick selfie It was off to the next TV interview.
"Being this busy today, has been insane," he said.
In his darling red Izod sweater, apparently sold out around the world now, Bone gets recognized everywhere he goes.
His star power shines bright, even fielding requests to take selfies "with" someone's selfie who couldn't be there in person. Crazy!
And his busy schedule isn't letting up anytime soon.
"I think I have about five more today," he said.
After a few more interviews, he took some time to Facebook live with us, answering questions from our viewers.
Then, another interview as we went down the elevator.
"I like my own name," he said. "I think it's a fantastic name"
And another starstruck fan.
Then, I got to ride with Ken back to KSDK, where he was a guest in our 4 p.m. newscast and made the whole newsroom smile.
What'll make it all worthwhile for him? Inspiring more people to be politically engaged, and if someone rings his doorbell this Halloween dressed up as Ken Bone.
If you think his 15 minutes of fame is over, think again. Uber called him today, asking him to be an ambassador and he's flying out to Las Vegas next week, to be a commentator in the last Presidential debate.