A dream of Greenblatt's is to visit Japan.
He is working on the new Disney Channel show, Fish Hooks.
He went to college at The University Of At Austin from 2000 to 2004. His Major was Advertising and is his Minor was Japanese.
He has a pet pitbull/terrier named Batman.
He's a fan of the band Chromeo.
The Chowder episode, "Mahjongg Night" was based on his real life. His mother and four of her friends would get together and play mahjongg every week.
He did DVD commentaries for Spongebob Squarepants: Season Two episodes.
His favorite video game is World of Warcraft.
He is Jewish.
He is not married but is dating.
He got the idea of Chowder from other master and apprentice stories like The Sword in the Stone.
He once written a biography comic of himself on the April 2008 Nick magazine.
C.H. Greenblatt is currently working on Chowder, a new animated series that he created and produced for Cartoon Network.
C.H. Greenblatt is a writer and storyboard artist for both animated shows, SpongeBob SquarePants and The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy.
He has a blog called Nerd Armada.
C.H. Greenblatt: A lot of myself is in this show (Chowder). I think people who know me can definitely see little bits of me in all of the character, and in the kind of comedy we do. I think the best shows usually have a good chunk of the creator embedded in them.
C.H. Greenblatt: I just wanted Chowder himself to feel like a squeezy little stuffed animal without any particular breed. The world of Marzipan supposed to be filled with all these weird creatures and people, so that's why Chowder is a hybrid.
C.H. Greenblatt: Most of my ideas starts as doodles, and I keep refining them in my sketchbooks until I get close to what I feel is a solid idea. The first Chowder drawings were a cranky old wizard and a little kid who kept his face hidden between his hat and his collar. I kept playing with them and evolving the characters until they got closer and closer to where they are now.
C.H. Greenblatt: I wanted to use the stop motion animation from the beginning. It was really important to me that we use all sorts of animation, not just 2-D. It helps set Chowder apart from other shows and reminds people that animation comes in all sorts of forms.