He says that at the peak of that project, the studio network shot 250 models per day.
You Tube launched its live video service in 2010, followed by Facebook and Twitter in 2015 and Instagram in 2016.
The big social networks have put their money on live video but anyone working in the adult cam industry could have told you: It's been a safe bet for years.
Clinton Cox, founder of Havoc Media and Cam Con, a "model convention" focused on webcamming and other forms of social media, got his start in the early days of commercialized live streaming video.
At the time, large webcamming studios were being built across the US, Latin America and Eastern Europe, churning out 24-hour streams from sometimes hundreds of models per day.
Harli Lotts (not her real name) knows her audience better than just about anyone I've ever met in online media.
In just two years, the bubbly blonde from El Paso, Texas, has gone from manager of a rent-to-own store to rising internet starlet by making personal connections with a loyal online audience.
These studios provided, and still do outside of the US, access to a safe space as well as the means to stream.
Ten years ago, Cox, who worked in live music video production, was hired to build out a network of studios in Colombia.
She arrived at our interview on a sweltering Friday morning in a hotel suite on the Las Vegas strip with a small entourage of two other budding social media influencers, Amber Vixx and Stefanie Joy (also not their names).
After our interview, she and her friends will probably hit the pool at a local apartment complex and do what millennials do: eat pizza and play out their lives in front of tiny, portable cameras.
During our wide-ranging conversation she'll talk confidently about the business of live streaming video, the ephemeral nature of online fame, Rashida Jones' controversial Netflix documentary and the markup on consumer eyewear.