Q: Where did you get those five rules? Are those just things you came up with or did you read them somewhere?
A: That's my charter. It has to be developed because if anyone else is going to do this, they're going to have to have a charter set up. I knew if this was going to be a viable business, you have to have a level of discipline. I think that a gigolo should have no relations outside of the brothel because it's his playground. Through engaging with a female, he's actually rewarding himself in a way he's never been rewarded before. It's a very beautiful, almost holy experience. I'm changing the way people think. I'm not college-educated, but I'm well-read. That's the fifth thing that a gigolo must have. He must be literate, he must have a sense of honor and dignity to himself. He should just be an all-around good guy.

Q: Where did you write your charter?
A: I memorized it. I think the charter lays out what can actually be accomplished. Because this is going to be a tough job—don't get me wrong. There's going to be times where there's an ugly woman—ugly physically—but there's going to be something inside of her that has to be released, and if I can release it through sexual activity or just conversation and companionship, that's what I have to do.

Q: How did you come to Nevada?
A: I left L.A. because there was really nothing there for me. Everyone was so set in their ways. I just wasn't getting enough work through the adult industry. I came across the Shady Lady article, and I decided that this would be the best choice for me. It would actually utilize me and actually train me, so if I actually do get called up for another film, I'll be much more inclined and very much more experienced.

Q: How did you get involved in the adult industry?
A: Well, I've only been involved in two films, but I really didn't like it. I'm an artist. They try to reinvent it, but I think it just comes down to the fact that people aren't passionate about it anymore, so the market suffers. I don't think it has anything to do with the economy. It has to do with there's no more passion involved.

Q: How long ago did you do your first film?
A: About a month ago.

Q: Oh, so you're relatively new to all this.
A: Yeah, I'm relatively new and see, like I said, it's so set over there, they wouldn't even give me the chance. You couldn't even set foot inside the door. I'm from the same background as Larry Flynt. Larry Flynt was from the backhills of Kentucky. He wasn't a city boy. He wasn't a rich, high-class friggin' has-it-all type of guy. He was actually a fuckin' chicken farmer. That's where I come from. That's my heritage.