When it comes to celebrities, there is almost nothing we don't want to know. Magazine after magazine tells us where they are shopping, working, sleeping, eating and drinking.
But for those of us who might never know what it is to be a star, at least now there is a magazine that tells us what it's like to work for a star: Celeb Staff magazine.
Who are these celebrity staffers? "The butlers, the nannies, the personal chefs, the ladies' maids," said Beth Torre, editor in chief of Celeb Staff magazine. "The lady's maid is anybody who can attend to the personal intimate needs of a madam."
Business Is Booming
Torre's magazine is about "managing the mansions and estates" of the very rich and very famous.
"People who work in this industry have no voice," said Torre. "We're serving a staff that works in these homes and the employers that they work for."
It turns out this is a booming business in Hollywood. The government says the number of private household workers in Southern California jumped 67 percent over the last five years.
And these people can now get crucial pointers inside the pages of the magazine. For instance, in one issue an actual butler explains how to serve the perfect meal.
Readers can also learn how to talk to kids about tough issues in the Manny Diaries," a column from a male nanny.
And a real-life personal assistant offers instruction on what not to do.
"When you work for a boss that's rich and famous, or just rich, there are certain things you can do and can't do," Mandie Green, who has worked as a personal assistant, told ABC News.
"It's a different protocol than working an ordinary desk job," she explained. "You have to be very careful what you tell people. You can't give too much information about what you are doing, who you work for."
Staffers Guard Celebs' Secrets
In fact one of the things readers will not learn inside the pages of these magazines is who the contributors work for. Discretion is the celebrity staff's golden rule, and celebrity butler Michael Holly says staying mum is crucial to job success.
"Good secrets. Bad secrets. Exciting secrets. Many secrets. They're all locked away in my little mind," he said.
Some celebrity staffers can earn more than $150,000 a year, and celebrity service is such a booming business that there is now a school in Colorado that trains people how to do it right.
But with high-profile celebrities already equipped with armies of people catering to their every need at every moment, aren't large egos a problem?
"If you are jerk you are a jerk, it doesn't matter how many people work for you," said Green. "So, I think it just all depends on the personality."