Increasing internet accessibility has enabled people to virtually come together into fandoms that celebrate shared pop culture interests. Fandoms have continued to grow and diversify as more people gain access to these online spaces. But as these growing fanbases diversify, are they also growing into inclusive spaces for Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC)? This study investigates what happens to BIPOC who bring their own identities into fandom. Although fandoms are intended to be open to all, studies have found that fandoms are more likely to be hostile spaces for BIPOC fans. Using response data of over 190 BIPOC fans I collected from an online survey, I present findings on their experiences and beliefs about how BIPOC statuses affect their fandom experience. Personal anecdotes are presented that included cases of implicit biases to outright racism. Results imply that BIPOC fandom groups experience instances of racism and are met with resistance with more frequency than non-BIPOC fandom groups. I argue that to solve the issues of fandom racism, we must first start by elevating and listening to the voices of those who can stand to benefit the most from a positive change in fandom culture.