A former bikie nominee was sentenced on Friday for shooting at a rival bikie's home in 2017 and setting two cars outside alight in response to a Facebook post.
Cameron Sharp, 22, was sentenced to more than four years in prison for discharging the firearm into the house, arson and possessing weapons illegally.
Sharp was already serving time for his role in a violent home invasion where a dog's ear was shot off and for being part of a group that waterboarded a man they suspected of stealing drugs.
These offences, including the ones he was sentenced for on Friday, all occurred within a few months of each other in 2017.
On March 10, 2017, armed with a 12-gauge shotgun, Sharp went to the Isabella Plains home of the Sergeant at Arms of the Nomads outlaw motorcycle gang.
The senior Nomad had published a post on Facebook aimed at Sharp which angered him.
"I have a life/car/family/friends/bike and more money in a week than they see in a year," the post read.
"So the next time a 18-year-old no name midget commo lover from northside with an ugly baby wants to open his mouth tell him to say it to me," it continued.
Commo was a reference to the rival Comanchero outlaw motorcycle gang, with which Sharp was affiliated.
Sharp believed if he exacted revenge on the man for the post he would become a "fully patched" member of the gang.
He fired two shots at the man's home, where the man, his girlfriend and father were all sleeping. One shot hit a window in the room where the father was sleeping.
He also doused a Mazda 3 and Suzuki Switft parked outside in petrol and set them alight. The fire also spread to the house and caused significant damage.
Prosecutor Mark Fernandez said Sharp had shown considerable planning by using the Wickr messaging app, which automatically deletes messages, to discuss the attack.
He also told his girlfriend to post a photo of them to Snapchat at the time of the attack captioned "when your boyfriend tans your back at 10.30pm".
The woman who was present at the home on the night of the attack read a victim impact statement to the court and said on top of the financial loss, she been left suffering with fear and anxiety.
"Every time I closed my eyes I relived the attack," she said.
Sharp's defence barrister James Sabharwal said he had disassociated himself from the bikie gang, expressed regret over the incident and was working in jail to better himself.
Chief Justice Helen Murrell said Sharp's youth meant he had prospects for rehabilitation but deterrence was an important consideration.
He received a total of four years and five months in prison for the attack bringing his total jail sentence to six years and eight months due to expire in January 2025.
Sharp will be eligible for parole in March 2022.