Judd Winick won six American Library Association awards, was nominated for an Eisner Award, and received his first GLAAD award for his graphic novel, Pedro and Me: Friendship, Loss, and What I Learned.
Judd Winick celebrated Pam Ling's birthday while hosting a mock episode of This is Your Life.
Judd is married to Ling since 2001, and had a child in 2005.
He began to become a cartoonist at the age of sixteen.
He made a three-issue miniseries called "The Adventures of Barry Ween, Boy Genius". It is about a cynical, profane grade school whiz kid who invents a myriad of futuristic devices that no one other than his best friend knows about.
His long story, "Road Trip," recieved the "Einser Award for Best Sequential Story".
While working on "Pedro and Me", he began working on comic books, beginning with a one-page "Frumpy the Clown" cartoon in Oni Press' Anthology series, Oni Double Feature #4, in 1998.
He cancelled his strips of "Frumpy the Clown" and began working on an autobiographical grapic novel called "Pedro and Me: Friendship, Loss and What I Learned."
After leaving "The Real World", he began doing illustrations for "The Complete Idiots Guide To..." series.
He saw an advertisement on MTV for the next season of The Real World. He starred on the show and there he met his future wife Pam Ling.
During the Cartoon Network Summer of 2005, he was interviewed and talked about his show, "The Life and Times of Juniper Lee", and even gave the viewers a sneak peek at an upcoming episode.
He created the Cartoon Network series, "The Life and Times of Juniper Lee".
He created a syndicated comic-strip called "Frumpy the Clown". It was syndicated by Creators Syndicate and ran for two years.
Judd is a comic book writer by profession. His hits include Marvel comics hit series Exiles and DC's Outsiders, Green Arrow and Green Lantern.
He is married to fellow "Real World San Francisco" cast member Pam Ling since 2000, after dating for five years prior. They still live together in San Francisco, where they first met.
Judd: I'm sounding like a broken record, but it's kind of like Buffy the Vampire Slayer meets The Simpsons. That's the simplest way to put it. At the end of the day, it's about a little girl who fights monsters. There's a rather massive backstory to the whole thing, which really provides a spine to build from. I've only tapped into it a little in the show, but for me, knowing its there is important. The show needs a spine, and needs a place to work from...