Over its first eleven events, the festival has drawn an attendance of about 107,500 fans.
Mainstream media has also made references to the Juggalo subculture.
ICP hopes to use these stories in their legal battle to declassify Juggalos as a gang.
The classification of Juggalos as a criminal gang was ridiculed by the technology magazine Wired in a November 2011 article, with journalist Spencer Ackerman referring to previous scandals involving FBI harassment of Muslim-Americans.
[Floobs] turned [their] scrubbiness into something [they] could be proud of." Though Joe only specifically names himself and his brother as Floobs, he alludes to other Floobs whom he had not met or known of, but were living in the same conditions as he and his brother; the respect that Floobs had for each other and their family-like embrace of likewise people influenced the philosophy held among Juggalos.
Bang Pow Boom, a series of sketches and lyrical references which play out over the album, could be described as ICP's version of a biblical flood, in which those whose lifestyles they condemn (pedophiles, child abusers, rednecks, racists, haters, enemies of Juggalodom, etc...) receive special invitations to an appearance of their dark carnival, which promptly explodes wiping them from existence.A whole song on Bang Pow Boom is based off the insipid To Catch a Predator, tabloid TV series.Another song, I Found a Body, which is about finding a body (no surprise there) trudges along lacking any of the insight or bizarre commentary that was the foundation of ICP's lyrical style.In 2009, television sketch comedy Saturday Night Live began a reoccurring series of sketches about the "Kickspit Underground Rock Festival" which parodies Juggalos and the Gathering of the Juggalos.Gathering Prey, the 2015 crime novel in the Lucas Davenport series by John Sandford, features a villain named Pilate who, with his disciples, are Juggalos.