Sean Haugh is not your typical politician: not only does he campaign around North Carolina, but he also delivers pizza in Durham.
When he's not campaigning, Haugh, a Libertarian candidate running for U.S. Senate, works as a delivery man at Papa John's Pizza.
"Everybody loves the pizza guy, so they're always happy to see me," he said.
Haugh said he enjoys delivering pizza because it gives him the opportunity to talk to people.
"It really gives me a way to stay in touch with how everybody else lives," he said.
Haugh identifies as a member of the Libertarian Party, a political party interested in hands-off government.
"We think [government] should be very limited. ... You should be free to live your life as you see fit," Haugh said. "People can generally work problems out by themselves without government having to solve every little thing."
Haugh says the country's intrusive government is the reason legislation, such as House Bill 2, passed.
"As government continues to claim the power and regulate every single aspect of our lives, they're just going to keep reaching more and more ridiculous levels," Haugh said.
Haugh then turned to the national scope by attacking the Republican and Democratic presidential nominees, businessman Donald Trump and former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
"It disturbs me that there are so many people who are willing to support the hateful and decisive and, frankly, nonsensical message of Donald Trump on the one hand, or the open corruption and war-mongering of Hillary Clinton on the other [hand]," Haugh said. "Both are just completely unacceptable."
While Haugh doesn't support Trump or Clinton, he does support various third party candidates such as Libertarian Gary Johnson and Green Party candidate Jill Stein.
"I found that, being in a third party, that I have a lot more in common with anyone that's not a Democrat or Republican," Haugh said.
The chances of Haugh winning the U.S. Senate seat is slim, but he's more concerned with making people more aware of their choices beyond the Democrat and Republican nominees.
"I have a lot of hope because young people are looking for alternatives from the Democrats and the Republicans," Haugh said. "I'm very happy to be offering these kinds of alternatives to people."