The controversial -- and former -- "Two and a Half Men" star just posted an application asking for a social media intern.
According to the job post, Sheen wants a "hardworking, self-motivated, creative, resourceful and social media savvy individual to work closely with him to leverage his social network."
The post says the internship "will focus on executing a social media strategy that will build on the success Charlie Sheen has attained in setting the Guinness World Record for the fastest time to reach 1 million followers on Twitter."
In addition, the chosen intern is expected to be proactive, monitor the day-to-day activities on the major social media platforms, prepare for exciting online projects and increase Charlie's base of followers.
On the surface it sounds good, but PR pros like Len Gutman, who works as a social media consultant and has taught PR at Arizona State University, says he'd tell his former students to run away quickly.
"It's a bad idea to trust the social media to an intern," Gutman said. "Especially in this case. It's a social media firestorm."
Gutman admits that whoever gets chosen will get a lot of experience quickly, but says the downside is "you're working for a drug addict and a psychopath."
"Take this job and you're selling your soul," he said. "I can't imagine how much professional experience you'll get hanging out at clubs."
It's not just a bad deal for the intern, Gutman says. It's bad for Sheen himself.
"He's doing himself a disservice by hiring an intern," he said. "What can the intern do that Sheen can't do himself? It doesn't seem like Sheen would want to give up that control."
Meanwhile, social media consultant Peter Shankman, who suspects the whole Sheen meltdown is an elaborate publicity stunt, believes the internship is part of that plan.
"People are following Sheen on Twitter to see what he will say," Shankman said. "They don't want to hear an intern. This is a classic publicity stunt."
Gary Clapp, a social media consultant in San Diego, concurs with Shankman.
"Would you trust a 20-year-old as the spokesman of a company?" Clapp asked rhetorically. "Plus, people want to hear Sheen's crazy rants and get a glimpse inside his head. Put someone else on it and the feed loses its value."
Still, the opportunity to handle one of the fastest-growing Twitter accounts is one reason why people like Yohei Nakajima, 24, a marketing consultant in Los Angeles are applying for the gig.
Just one reason, of course.
"I'd be lying if I didn't admit that one of the reasons I applied was because I thought it was funny," Nakajima told AOL News. "But I've also noticed that he seems to be strategized very well."
Nakajima wants to go behind the scenes at the Sober Valley Lodge and see how all the social media magic is being done. He thinks he has what it takes to add a sheen to Sheen.
"I do consider myself a winner, and since part of my job is doing tweets for Los Angeles bars, I think I have the background -- nothing like him, of course," Nakajima said humbly.
However, if he's picked, Nakajima's first order of the day will be to create an additional fan Twitter account for the star.
"He needs a Twitter account that is separate from his personal voice so if people ask questions, someone else can answer them," Nakajima said.
Nakajima is the target age for an intern, but the chance to work closely with TV's biggest bad boy is why Allie Theiss, 43, who does business administration and psychology in Ohio, wants to give up her job and move to Los Angeles.
"I grew up with him and remember when he was just a bit player in 'Ferris Bueller's Day Off,'" she said. "Even though he's a train wreck, I could help him salvage what he has left."
Part of that would be to help him compose his tweets.
"I could help him put what he has to say in a way that actually makes sense and still sounds like Charlie," she said.
Even better, she says, is her open-minded attitude.
"People walking around in G-strings doesn't bother me," she said.
Robert Dagnall, who composes resumes, says that in this case, there's no such thing as bad publicity.
"Whoever gets picked is going to have some notoriety, and if they are halfway successful and managing the insanity, they will become a known quantity," he said. "Plus, no one will blame you if things get worse, and if any good comes of it, you'll get some of the credit."
However, Clapp has some sage words of advice for anyone who takes the job: "Capturing Sheen's voice won't be easy, so drink a lot before you tweet."
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