Kevin Huynh (pronounced “hwin“) leads headquarters of CreativeMornings, an organization that fosters conversation around creativity worldwide.
During the past three years, he scaled CreativeMornings from four locations to what it is today: free lectures in 100 cities every month for over regular 9,000 attendees. He now oversees the company’s key corporate partnerships.
His personal projects explore people and their stories, such as the Common Camera Project, a Kickstarter-funded world tour of hundreds of disposable cameras passed from one person to another; and ThanksForTeaching.Us, a platform for appreciating great educators. His other projects have less of a coherent theme but incite immense personal satisfaction.
Kevin studied Mechanical Engineering for his B.S. and M.S. at Berkeley. Raised in Colorado, he currently lives above a killer taqueria in Sunset Park, Brooklyn.
Work featured in:
“A Conference That Calls On Participants To Tackle Global Challenges”
- GOOD Magazine
“A Global Dinner Party to Save the World”
“NYC Feast to International Social Innovation Community”
“How Jerri Chou Is Changing The World One Dinner At A Time”
- The Daily Meal
“Host a Dinner Party to Change the World”
“Sobering health stats get a Healthy Dose of Imagination”
“A Visual Guide To Health Care Innovation”
“Rhode Island School of Design and CreativeMornings present: The Intersection of Arts + Technology”
“TED for Design Wonks: CreativeMornings Offers Coffee and a Shot of Inspiration”
- The Atlantic
“CreativeMornings: a Monthly Campfire for Designers”
“Resolutions For Good”
- Apartment Therapy
“Resolutions For Good: Make 2012 the Year of Doing Good for Others!”
- The Oprah Blog
“The Life Lifter: Thank You, Mrs. Tuckey”
- GOOD Magazine
“New Campaign Gives Us All a Chance to Thank a Teacher”
“Dear Great Teachers,”
- MTV Act
“Dear Great Teachers, Thanks For Teaching Us”
“Hundreds of Disposable Cameras Being Passed Around the World”
“How Do You Take A Camera Viral?”
“Check it out: Common Camera Project”
- The Daily Californian
“Campus Grad Student Founds Global Camera Project”