As early as 12 years old, Jason worked at Camacho Box... driving forklifts, driving delivery trucks, making sales calls and doing every day operations of the box company. In the early 1990s, Jason’s parents took over Camacho Box, but with the fast and massive production ability of large paper companies, their family business couldn’t compete and, by the late 1990s, Camacho Box Company closed their doors.
Jason was an avid skateboarder throughout his childhood. In 1995, Jason opened a skate shop called Chrome on Parry Avenue in Expo Park. There, Jason struck up a friendship with neighbor, Angstrom Gallery and began exploring art again after mostly leaving it behind with school. Soon thereafter, an opening at the Goss Gallery, which, at the time, was transitioning into the non-profit, The Goss Michael Foundation. Jason took the job as Exhibitions Coordinator in 2008 and worked closely with a long list of British artists.
Jason left the Goss Michael Foundation in 2011 to start his freelance career in art-related services and exhibition contracting. Because of his history of working directly with artists’ studios on pieces like Marc Quinn’s blood heads, Damien Hirst’s formaldehyde works, Tracey Emin neon works, and Tim Nobel and Sue Webster’s technical pieces, Jason has been sought out by art collectors and institutions throughout the United States as their go-to for their technically complex works.
Jason also serves on the board of 4DWN, a non profit skateboard park, who’s mission is to foster personal development, education and opportunity to underserved youth through skateboarding and related arts. Located around the corner from The Box Company, 4DWN is an organization who is also helping to rebuild culture and community for the neighborhood.