Garrett Schlichte
Garrett Schlichte
freelance writer

ayy vee

Garrett is the co-host of Got It Got It Got It Got It Got It, a podcast available, well, wherever podcast are available. He's also lent his voice (and sometimes face!) to other outlets as well. Check out his work below!

022019 (2).jpg

got it got it got it got it got it

In 1987 Gregory Stock published a book of 217 questions meant to "find out more about yourself and others, and to confront ethical dilemmas in a concrete rather than an abstract form." In 2018, Garrett and Samantha think he needs to chill (but also maybe he wasn't wrong?). Listen along as they try and answer questions like, 'Do you have a favorite sexual fantasy? Would you like to have it fulfilled?' and 'Would you accept twenty years of extraordinary happiness and fulfillment if it meant you would die at the end of the period?' while asking their own questions like, 'Can we take a break for lunch yet?'



From the podcast: Like most of my fantastic online relationships, Garrett and I have never met IRL. It's the perfect millennial relationship. We see each other on the twitters, we write stuff, we both queer and Christian, and we both can hold a conversation. 

To give you some context, Garrett writes about culture and queerness across various platforms while working in DC in higher education. Today we cover our own awakenings to critical race analysis, privilege, Drag Race, Jesus, and more. You're gonna love this one. 

You can connect with Garrett across social media @garrettschlichte, and check out his writing at


RuPaul's Drag Race Recap

So, if you want to listen you've gotta pay for this one! Garrett is a semi-regular guest on the pay-per-listen portion of RuPaul's Drag Race Recap, RulaskaThoughts. They talk race, the fandom, and queens being queens. And hey, at $1, you can't beat that. 

This is not so much a credit, as a project Garrett was extremely proud to be a part of. Them, a new LGBTQ brand from Condé Nast, launched by sitting a down a group of queers, both bullies and bullied, to tell their stories.

The healthy side of expiration-dating, The Washington Post. My breakup story: Garrett Schlichte and his ex only had three months to date before they both left town. It allowed them to stay in the moment rather than focus on the future.