Who is Addy Borneman? Wiki, Bio, Age, Family, Career, Net Worth, Many More Facts You Need To Know
Addy Borneman Wiki – Addy Borneman Bio
Addy Borneman, also known as GayVapeShark, died at the age of 35, his sister, Molly, confirmed in a heartbreaking Facebook post. Borneman passed away on April 12. Molly Borneman posted on her Facebook page at 3:05 p.m. April 13 confirming the sad news. Molly Borneman wrote:
My sweet, hilarious and brilliant sibling.
You were the best friend I ever had. You protected me. You loved me better than anyone could love another human. You made me laugh to the point of peeing my pants. You made my childhood so special. You loved my baby with every piece of you. You were so proud of her. In high school, you told everyone that we were twins and I was only a grade behind you because I wasn’t as smart as you. You have always been the biggest pain in my butt and yet still my favorite human being.
I’m so sad to see you go. I’m going to miss you like crazy. I’m glad that the pain of the world isn’t on your shoulders anymore. I’m glad that you’re at peace. I promise to make sure your sweet, precious baby boy knows how much you loved him. Your pain is gone now. Rest peacefully. I love you forever.”
Addy Borneman Age
She was 29 years old.
Addy Borneman Gay
In her biographical section, Borneman calls herself a “bisexual Christian member.” Borneman was also the manager of another meme page, Lettuce Dog.
Addy Borneman Early Life
According to Borneman’s Facebook page, she had been living in Atlanta, Georgia, at the time of her death. Borneman was originally from Indianapolis, Indiana. One review of Borneman’s work called her, “Ths Susan B. Anthony of Facebook.”
Addy Borneman Instagram
On Instagram, Borneman went by the moniker GayVapeShark. At the time of her death, Borneman had 136,000 followers on her page. The final meme created by Borneman was uploaded to the page on April 3.
In November 2018, Borneman was named by Vice as one of “The Socialist Memelords Radicalizing Instagram.” Borneman told the website that she was raised to think that socialism was “the worst possible thing.” Borneman added, “I always had this sense that everything was wrong, and we lived in a sick world but I didn’t have any answers. Eventually, I started reading communist literature and began to purge myself of anti-communist rhetoric.”
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Curious what life would be like without our boys in blue? Check out the latest episode of the @friends.of.the.friend podcast “Cell Therapy” as we enter post-apocalypse. Link in bio