Individual who oversees and manages the recording of an artist's music
EPISODE 78: Ian Eisendrath is an Olivier Award-winning and Grammy-nominated Music Producer, Music Supervisor, Conductor and Arranger for theatre and film. Ian most recently served as the Executive Music Producer on Apple's SPIRITED (starring Ryan Reynolds, Will Ferrell & Octavia Spencer) and Sony's LYLE LYLE CROCODILE (starring Shawn Mendes, Javier Bardem & Constance Wu). He also worked on Disney's upcoming live-action musical SNOW WHITE (starring Rachel Zegler & Gal Gadot). Additionally, Ian was the Music Supervisor and Arranger for the critically acclaimed stage musical, COME FROM AWAY. Ian's other film and TV credits include Apple TV's live stage recording of COME FROM AWAY, Netflix's live stage recording of DIANA, A TRUE MUSICAL STORY, and Fox's A CHRISTMAS STORY LIVE. His theater credits include A CHRISTMAS STORY and DIANA, A TRUE MUSICAL STORY on Broadway. Ian was a Producer on the Come From Away, A Christmas Story and Diana, A True Musical Story cast albums and was previously Music Supervisor and Director of New Work Development at Seattle's 5th Avenue Theatre. He is a graduate of the University of Michigan School of Music. ianeisendrath.comContact us: makingsoundpodcast.comFollow on Instagram: @makingsoundpodcastFollow on Twitter: @JannKloseBandJoin our Facebook GroupPlease support the show with a donation, thank you for listening!
Today Al chats with business writer, sales support consultant, lecturer, music producer, and DJ, the legendary Rafe Gomez. Tune in to learn about his amazing music career, entrepreneurial journey and more…. Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/danceteriarewind Danceteria Website: https://danceteriarewind.contently.com/ Follow on Social at: @danceteriarw / @vcincmarketing Business Website: http://www.vcincmarketing.com/ Thank You for Watching / Listening! We appreciate your support! Episode 229 in an unlimited series! Host: Al Mega Follow on: Twitter | Instagram | Facebook): @TheRealAlMega / @ComicCrusaders Make sure to Like/Share/Subscribe if you haven't yet: https://www.youtube.com/c/comiccrusadersworld Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/comiccrusaders Visit the official Comic Crusaders Comic Book Shop: comiccrusaders.shop Visit the OFFICIAL Comic Crusaders Swag Shop at: comiccrusaders.us Main Site: https://www.comiccrusaders.com/ Sister Site: http://www.undercovercapes.com Pick up official Undercover Capes Podcast Network merchandise exclusively on RedBubble.com: bit.ly/UCPNMerch Streamyard is the platform of choice used by Comic Crusaders and The Undercover Capes Podcast Network to stream! Check out their premium plans for this amazing and versatile tool, sign up now: https://bit.ly/ComicCrusadersStreamyard * Edited/Produced/Directed by Al Mega
In today's episode, we speak with the incredible TommyD. Tommy Danvers AKA TommyD has had a wildly successful career in the music industry. He's a multi-platinum award-winning music producer, a songwriter, and a DJ. On top of that, he's the creator of a whiskey brand (8O8 Whisky) as well as Tokentraxx, a company leading the way in web3 adoption in the music space. We discussed this in a fascinating interview where Tommy shares his experience of the industry's inner workings and how web3 technology will play a role in its future. While there's still a long way to go until we see mainstream adoption, Tommy's explanation on how web3, and more specifically, NFTs, will change how fans form relationships with their favourite artists and become even greater advocates was an eye-opener for me. If you're interested to hear what the next phase of evolution within music might look like, tune in for the full interview. More about Tommy “TommyD” Danvers: https://twitter.com/TommyDanvers https://www.linkedin.com/in/tommy-danvers-993b1b1b/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/TommyD
Many producers are stuck running in circles trying to muster up anyone they can to build an audience of their own. A lot of their work is structured on creating art or contents, sharing it and hoping those that see it will follow them.Today, I've got a hack for you that will help you build your audience twice as fast with half as much work.The ability to collaborate and leverage other peoples audience is not a new idea, but it's one that is not used by many producers today.We're going to dive into the 3 different ways that you can leverage other people's accounts and audience to garner new fans that are already interested in what you're doing.Head to https://enviousaudio.com/episode93 to check out the show notes!
Music influences the way people view the world, themselves, and their circumstances. Musicians have a great power and responsibility to use their talent to shape society and evoke emotions from their audience. In this episode, Tommy talks with versatile Music Producer and Composer Alexander Hitchens, who produces everything from rap to hip hop to classical music. Alexander worked hard as a teacher at the Monarch Center for Autism before he was able to make music his primary source of income. He attributes his success to working hard, putting himself out there, and getting creative about where his music can live. Alexander chats with Tommy about how he was able to make a living practicing his craft as well as the roles that perseverance, patience, and passion played in his transformation from a Cleveland-based violinist to a Grammy-winning music producer and composer. Key Takeaways [2:53] - How Alexander became interested in music. [5:09] - Alexander's first money-making musical gig. [7:00] - How music transitioned from Alexander's hobby to his career. [10:40] - The story behind Alexander's big break. [16:12] - Alexander's advice for aspiring producers. [18:50] - How Alexander connected with Christian rapper Thi'sl. [20:35] - Sound clip produced by Alexander, “I Hate You” by Thi'sl. [21:57] - Alexander expands his musical repertoire. [23:59] - Sound clip produced by Alexander, “The Greatest Artist of All Time” by Jefferson Bethke. [25:00] - Alexander gets invited to compose for Nike. [30:30] - Sound clip Alexander produced for Kobe Bryant, “Innovation Master.” [32:53] - How to make a living doing your craft. [35:07] - Why creativity is essential to being a producer. [36:54] - The musical revenue model. [45:04] - The intersection of music and autism. [47:56] - The best way to keep in touch with Alexander. Quotes [09:50] - “I'm a big believer in making peace with the process. You have to lay brick by brick, piece by piece, relationship by relationship until one day, that door knocks.” ~ Alexander Hitchens [42:41] - “We live in a culture where we always want to pick the fruit the same day we plant the seed. But guess what? That's not how nature works. You gotta plant the seed and trust it, and in due time, you'll reap the harvest that you're supposed to reap.” ~ Alexander Hitchens [48:28] - “Be a giver. If you plant and give, you'll always find yourself in the right room.” ~ Alexander Hitchens Links Alexander Hitchens on Twitter Alexander Hitchens' Website Alexander Hitchens on SoundCloud Alexander Hitchens on Spotify Alexander Hitchens on Apple Music The Cleveland Orchestra 116 on Spotify Monarch Center for Autism Connect with our hosts Mammoth Tommy on LinkedIn Subscribe and stay in touch Apple Podcasts Spotify Google Podcasts Learn more about Mammoth Scientific's Health & Tech Fund 1 When you move beyond the point of making sure your retirement goals are on track, your investment opportunities are wider than just publicly traded funds. Step into the world of investing in venture capital by learning more about Mammoth Scientific's Health & Tech Fund 1. Curated by some of the leading medical and fintech experts, Mammoth's Fund 1 is paving the way for health science and tech innovation. If you're interested in helping patient care, provider insight, and instrumentation go beyond possibility and into reality, check it out today at Mammoth.vc. Visit Mammoth.vc today!
Rick Rubin is a multiple Grammy-winning record producer who has worked with a wide range of artists including Adele, the Beastie Boys and the Red Hot Chili Peppers. He also reinvigorated the career of Johnny Cash in the 1990s, with a series of acclaimed stripped-back albums, introducing the legendary Man in Black to a new audience. Rick was born on Long Island in New York in 1963. As a teenager, his first love was punk, but he soon became entranced by New York's emerging rap scene and started hanging out in hip hop clubs to discover more about what was then considered to be an underground form of music. In 1984 he co-founded Def Jam Recordings from his dorm room at university and produced rap records for T La Rock and LL Cool J. Together with his business partner, promoter Russell Simmons, Rick took rap into the mainstream by putting rappers Run-DMC and rock band Aerosmith together to cover Aerosmith's Walk This Way. It enjoyed international success and became hip hop's first crossover hit. In 1993 Rick approached the country singer Johnny Cash about working together. By that time Johnny, who was in his sixties, had been dropped by his record label and was performing at dinner theatres to small audiences. In his mind his career was over. Rick persuaded him to record again and released the album American Recordings in 1994. Lauded by the critics, the album led to a creative collaboration that lasted until Johnny's death in 2003. Rick's more recent work includes the album The New Abnormal by the Strokes, which won the band their first ever Grammy last year. DISC ONE: Across the Universe by The Beatles DISC TWO: …And at the Hour of Death by Víkingur Ólafsson DISC THREE: Rockaway Beach by The Ramones DISC FOUR: Us V Them by LCD Sound System DISC FIVE: I Believe in You by Neil Young DISC SIX: Holy Affirming, Holy Denying, Holy Reconciling by Thomas De Hartmann DISC SEVEN: The Dangling Conversation by Simon & Garfunkel DISC EIGHT: The First Time Ever I Saw Your Face by Roberta Flack BOOK CHOICE: The Red Book by Carl Jung LUXURY ITEM: Tarot cards CASTAWAY'S FAVOURITE: Holy Affirming, Holy Denying, Holy Reconciling by Thomas De Hartmann Presenter Lauren Laverne Producer Paula McGinley
Adversity Podcast Episode #3 Hosted by : Mambo & Josh Purser Special Guest: Mic Evans (Entrepreneur x Music Producer x CEO of Dream Free World) Adversity: A state or instance of serious or continued difficulty or misfortune. In life adversity is as much apart of the journey as victories, this podcast is a collection of real stories from real people. Their story of how they navigated the tough runs in the journey and how they became stronger. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/persistence-culture-podcast/support
Singer, Rapper, Music Producer, Multi-Instrumentalist in Funk Legend George Clinton's 420 Funk Mob, L*A*W joins the show! His music roots run DEEP, as he tells Marisa when he got his start in music, his connection to the late Amy Winehouse, other music artists he's worked with (Rihanna, Alicia Keys, Bruno Mars, NKOTB just to name a few), and he's got new music coming out!
In this episode I'll be discussing why you should focus on optimization over shiny new things.Too many producers get caught up in trying to write the next big hit, get the new toy that will make them the best producer, or just always on the look out for some new technique that changes everything; when in fact none of those will get them where they want to go.Instead, an optimization first plan is what will get them to their goals. Focus on what you know, evolve that game plan, turn it into your unique art and eventually you will get to where you want to go.Head to https://enviousaudio.com/episode92 to check out the show notes!
Poverty vs Wealth with LA WilliamsSo excited to bring to you today L.A. Williams the Blind Master!! He is one of our very own Purpose Infused Brotherhood Members and here to share his story of going from that Poverty Mindset to the Wealth Mindset.He has accomplished sooo many amazing things in his life as a man, husband, father, and entrepreneur and I am so proud to call him Brother!!John is at a conference this week so he could not make the show but LA light this thing on Fire so listen in and share away!! Bio:L.A. Williams has been blind for 35+ years and gets to live in a world with NO SIGHT… only sound, tone and inflection. In addition to being a personal finance coach and The vice president of Dealer Synergy, L.A .is also a very successful Music Producer. He has produced tracks for Dr. Dre, Lil' Wayne, Katy Perry, Karina Bradley and SCORES. Additionally, L.A. has worked on movies as well. He creates musical scores, sound effects and even does voice overs! You do NOT want to miss connecting with this incredible human being. He is not just a coach, he is an inspirationConnect with LAwebsite: https://dealersynergy.com/l-a-williams/Text: 267-551-6279Email: MisterVisionIII@gmail.comFacebook as L.A. Williams III in the Purpose Infused Brotherhood Facebook groupTwitter: @DubbsClub Ready to join the #1 Community For Men That Live On Purpose and On Fire Every Single Day?Then head to https://calendly.com/purposeinfusedcoaching/strategy-session to set up your strategy call and take step #1 of becoming a Purpose Infused Brother. Become a PURPOSE FIGHTER who lives on Purpose and on Fire every single day and "Holds That Line" for other Men.Take action Today >> Right Now!! https://calendly.com/purposeinfusedcoaching/strategy-sessionwww.PurposeInfusedBrotherhood.com
INTRODUCTION: Let's start withthe basics I am 29 and identify as non-binary, pansexual and demisexual. I amon the spectrum and neurodivergent. I also have mitochondrial disease, ADHD,associated mood disorder, anxiety, depression and more. I am however an openbook on everything. I am deeply engrained in the kink community and alsothe furry community. So I was born and diagnosed with mitochondrialdisease when I was young. Over the course of my life my single mother did herbest but like most parents of those with chronic illnesses she protected me wayto much. When my brothers were born they also were diagnosed with mitochondrialdisease I often joke that my mother hit the lottery 3 boys with mito with notrace of it anywhere else in our family.Having mitochondrial disease has posed manychallenges in my life from school where I had an IEP all the way intoadulthood. I have always known I was different from everyone else and growingup with that knowledge has made life hard for sure. I also decided however whenI was 24 that I was going to stop feeling sorry for myself and not let mycondition define me. It was at this point that I launched Lights Out, BarksOut! Or LOBO! for short. LOBO is a night club event that focuses on beingsex positive, kink positive, body positive, gender inclusive, and creating asafe space for all. When we started we were mostly a party in dc for pups andfurries but we have grown now to be in 8 cities and to include a wide anddiverse group of patrons. LOBO has changed my life and the lives of many otherswho have found their community and safe space through us. We actually as of afew days ago launched our non-profit wing called the LOBO Initiative whichfocuses on LGBTQ+ youth and adults and those with disabilities who need ahelping hand to achieve their dreams. In addition to LOBO I am a full time professionalDJ and producer and I get the opportunity to play all over the world at circuitparties. This however is at great expense to my overall health. Havingthe Mito and being on the road 24/7 working late hours into the 3-5 am timeslot isn't good for someone with a mitochondrial cell deficiency. As I saidthough I made the decision that I wanted to live my life my way and if thatmeans taking a few years off so be it. IN SHORT:- Professional touring DJ and Music Producer aswell as event promoter (including events geared for kinksters, furries, andthose with sensory issues) - Non-binary, Pansexual, Neruodivergant (High Functioning Autism), ADHD, Associated Mood Disorder, GAD-Reporter for Switch the Pitch Soccer Covering the USMNT-Founder and COO of The LOBO Initiative Non-ProfitINCLUDED IN THISEPISODE (But not limited to):· An Explanation Of Mitochondrial Disease· Jake'sTotally Kick Ass Grandma· YAYCHOSEN FAMILY!!!· Jake'sPath To Becoming A DJ· ABreakdown Of LOBO (Lights Out Barks Out)· HowJake Helps Other Rise In The Music Industry· DifficultiesFor Creatives To Get Their Break· NightClub Events For People With Sensory Concerns· PupPlay & Furry Community · KetamineTestimonial CONNECT WITH JAKE: Website: https://jakemaxwellproductions.comMixCloud: https://www.mixcloud.com/live/jakeMaxwell/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LightsOutBarksOutFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/DjJakeMaxwellInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/lightsoutbarksoutdc/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/djjakemaxwell/Twitter: https://twitter.com/LightsOutDCTwitter: https://twitter.com/DJJakeMaxwell CONNECT WITH DE'VANNON: Website: https://www.SexDrugsAndJesus.comWebsite: https://www.DownUnderApparel.comYouTube: https://bit.ly/3daTqCMFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/SexDrugsAndJesus/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sexdrugsandjesuspodcast/Twitter: https://twitter.com/TabooTopixLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/devannonPinterest: https://www.pinterest.es/SexDrugsAndJesus/_saved/Email: DeVannon@SexDrugsAndJesus.com DE'VANNON'SRECOMMENDATIONS: · PrayAway Documentary (NETFLIX)o https://www.netflix.com/title/81040370o TRAILER:https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=tk_CqGVfxEs · OverviewBible (Jeffrey Kranz)o https://overviewbible.como https://www.youtube.com/c/OverviewBible · Hillsong: A Megachurch Exposed (Documentary)o https://press.discoveryplus.com/lifestyle/discovery-announces-key-participants-featured-in-upcoming-expose-of-the-hillsong-church-controversy-hillsong-a-megachurch-exposed/ · Leaving Hillsong Podcast With Tanya Levino https://leavinghillsong.podbean.com · Upwork:https://www.upwork.com· FreeUp: https://freeup.net VETERAN'SSERVICE ORGANIZATIONS · DisabledAmerican Veterans (DAV): https://www.dav.org· AmericanLegion: https://www.legion.org · What TheWorld Needs Now (Dionne Warwick): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FfHAs9cdTqg INTERESTED INPODCASTING OR BEING A GUEST?: · PodMatch is awesome! This applicationstreamlines the process of finding guests for your show and also helps you findshows to be a guest on. The PodMatch Community is a part of this and that iswhere you can ask questions and get help from an entire network of people sothat you save both money and time on your podcasting journey.https://podmatch.com/signup/devannon TRANSCRIPT: [00:00:00] You're listening to the sex drugs and Jesus podcast, where wediscuss whatever the fuck we want to! And yes, we can put sex and drugs andJesus all in the same bed and still be all right at the end of the day. My nameis De'Vannon and I'll be interviewing guests from every corner of this world aswe dig into topics that are too risqué for the morning show, as we strive tohelp you understand what's really going on in your life.There is nothing off the table and we've got a lot to talkabout. So let's dive right into this episode.De'Vannon: JakeDidinsky is the host of the Lobo, which stands for Lights Out Barks Outpodcast. He runs Lobo nightclub events all across the country, and most of all,he lives his life out and proud. Y'all listen and learn about Jake'scontributions to the kink community, and Jake is particularly interested in PupPlay the Fur Community, which is super cute, super awesome.Learn about Jake's path to becoming a [00:01:00]dj. The ways Jake helps others rise in the music industry and Jake's tips forthose living with mitochondrial disease, which is something that Jake has livedwith all his life. That disease cannot be overstated as many people living withit are not expected to live very long. ,but Jake has defied the odds. He is still alive And he is sohere to help everyone in any way that he can. Please listen and fall in love.with Jake, just as I have. Hello, you beautiful souls out there and welcomeback to the Sex Drugs in Jesus podcast. I hope you all are doing fan fucking taskas myself and my guest Jake Denki are doing. Jake, how are Jake: you? I'm good.I am just happy to have another day on this earth and, you know living thedream one day at a time De'Vannon: hall.Love you Tabernacle and praise. And so y'all is he Lobo which [00:02:00] stands for Lights Out, Bark Out, I believeLights Out Barks Out, I believe is what that stands for. He runs the Lobopodcast and as well, he is a dj, an event promoter and a music producer, and sohe. Living a high energy life, . And today on this we're gonna be talking abouthis medical history.He has something that's called mitochondrial disease, which I'dnever heard from before. He's gonna be telling us about his low boatinitiative, what his nonprofit does, and what it can do for you. So let's startwith your own history. Like what is it you would like to tell us Jake: about yourself?Yeah. So the first thing people will notice about me, I'm surethey're in this podcast and just listen to me, is I'm severely adhd. So if Ijump around a lot, I apologize. In addition to that, I'm also on the spectrumvery proudly actually. So those are two of like my badges of honor, adhd, verymuch so neuro [00:03:00] divergent.As you mentioned, I have the MET Disease that was diagnosedwhen I was I think four. Both me and my two brothers have it with no othertrace of it. And my family, I like to often joke that my mom had three boys andhit the lottery. All three boys have a condition that it's only passed throughthe mother that she doesn't have.So go figure. You know, that's always often the joke. I am adj, I'm a producer. I run light top, barks out the event all over the country.In addition to our logo initiative, nonprofit as well as I am a soccerjournalist have previously worked in politics. I've kind of been all over theplace you know, run an e-sports team.I, if it exists, I will do it. My whole thing is that basicallyI don't know how much time I have on this earth because people of my conditionsdon't typically live to be my age. And so I'm trying to take full advantage ofit and live as much of a life to the fullest as I. I De'Vannon: admire youand encourage [00:04:00] your, your strengththat you have there, that you keep going.So, so you're saying people with your disease don't usuallylive to your age. How old are you as of today? Jake: I am 29. I willturn 30 in in April. April 16th. Yes. I can do this. April 16th, I will turn30. I will be officially gay dead as the kids say. But I am very excited to bein my thirties and looking forward to that chapter.You De'Vannon: should belooking forward to it. Thirties are wonderful. That's when we really solidifywho we are. So how long do people typically live with this disease if, if 29 isso far out? Jake: So it's one ofthose things where it's, it's really like with the mitochondria disease, it'skind of hard to, to put a number on it, right?Because the way I explain it is mitochondria cells are ineverything in the body, right? So when your mitochondria don't work, That meansnothing in your body works the way it's supposed to. And when you have adeficiency where certain things in your body might work and other things maynot, it's very hard to follow a [00:05:00] pathof how that condition may go.So there's really not one person who has my condition, it hasthe exact same symptoms as anybody else. I often compare it to, if you take abag of a million jelly bean and try to pick out the same one twice, the odds ofdoing that are slim to none. So on the one hand you have people like me who areless affected but could go immediately plummeting like I was in the hospitalthree weeks ago out of the blue.Or you have people on the other end who are very, very, veryseverely affected who don't make it to V3 or four. And there's a whole bunch ofsub conditions. And as we learn more and more about it with geneticconditioning and genetic testing, like we are able to start to pinpoint itmore. But essentially it's one of those things where, It's really kind of acrapshoot because you just don't know.You just, it, it's, I was hospitalized with a minor virus thatspread, that nearly took me out and that was terrifying. And it's somethingthat, you know, it's one of those [00:06:00]things where you just kind of, you never really know with my condition, andthat is something that weighs on you a lot as a.Hmm. De'Vannon: Okay. Sotell us like, you know, scientifically, you said that the, the mitochondriadon't work or there's not enough of 'em. Tell us exactly like your definitionof mitochondrial Jake: disease. Yeah,so with the mitochondrial disease, the scientific definition is essentially ifyou have a deficiency within your mitochondria cell, the mitochondria cellitself, then you have a mitochondrial disease.Within that, there is a much broader spectrum of which one youhave. It can go, It is a very wide ranging spectrum. I think there's like 67,68 different sub conditions of mitochondrial disease. With myself, essentiallythe, the most common thing that almost everyone of a MIT deficiency has is anenergy deficiency, right?So right out the gate mitochondria produced like 96, 90 7% ofthe body's. So if they're not working right, you're already starting off of alow energy. And having a [00:07:00] low energycan lead to other things like having a weak immune system. And then you getinto things, like I said, every single organ, every single part of your bodyhas mitochondrial cells in it.So if your cell mitochondrial cells aren't working the way theyshould be you're gonna have deficiencies in those org organs. So as an example,I had a feeding tube from the time I was like 13 to the time I was 22. I, whenI was 13, 14 years old, I was like 56 pounds and four feet tall. I wasdiagnosed failure to thrive.They had tried everything and I was eating like a machine, butI was metabolizing things so quickly that the food wouldn't like do anything.It would just go right through. Right? So I had a feeding tube, and because ofthat, that's a lot of where my ADHD and my autism comes from. The mitochondriaGIS use, gastritis, gastroparesis, kidney stones since I was 13.All, all this bumped up, all stems traditionally from themitochondria disease as a baseline. Well that's De'Vannon: like,that's like a lot. That's like fucking a lot. Like fuck. [00:08:00] I looked up real quick and I saw thatabout one in 5,000 people both in the United States and globally have thisdisease. Jake: Yeah. And a lotof times it goes undiagnosed because a lot of doctors don't know what it is.So like most doctors, when I say mitochondrial disease, thinkI'm talking about multiple sclerosis, which are two very, very, very, verydifferent conditions. I mean, they couldn't be further apart. One is very muchso brain related and one is very much so body oriented. You know also I'veheard people say, Oh my, that must be muscular dystrophy.That's another one. Closer. But not exactly the same. I havebeen guilty myself of walking into the ER and being like, Yeah, I just havemuscular dystrophy because if I say me disease, I've had doctors look at melike I'm making something up. That has happened to me in the ER multiple times.I went in to actually.But I was admitted to the hospital the first after I saw, thoughtI was just there to get opioids because I was making up something that he'dnever [00:09:00] heard of. And that was a wholewonderful experience where I was like, Dude, no, I'm here because I'm in painand don't wanna be on opioids. Please don't gimme opioids.This is a real thing. You should know this. You're a medicalprofessional. I'm like that. A son of a bitch, , right? Like there's nothingmore infuriating than walking in. Hospital and them being like, Yeah, we don'tthink this is a legitimate thing. This is like, we've never heard of it can, orlike, having you, I don't mind having you explain to a doctor my condition.I usually just walk in with a binder now that I just like handthem. I'm like, Here's everything you need to know about my condition from likemedical specialists in my, in my hoop, Specialize in medo. Just read this andcall them if you have any questions. Because at this point, like I'm so tiredof giving the spiel to these doctors that it's just, it's frustrating andoftentimes they just don't want to hear it.I had to tell the when they were giving me my scope in thehospital to check my stomach. I'm like, You gotta make sure you don't gimmelactic ringers. I will have a reaction. And the nurse looked at me like I hadthree heads because most [00:10:00] patientsdon't tell on theirs that they can't have lactic ringers or even know whatlactic ringers are.So the fact that that was mentioned is just kind of one of thethings that I've been doing for so long. It doesn't phase me anymore. Okay. De'Vannon: And then Iread where you have an had an IEP all the way through adulthood. Yes.Adulthood. And I'm assuming that stands for an individualized education Jake: plan. Yes.So one of the things that is actually very dear and important tomy heart is special education. I intend to run for school board at some pointin my life. I think that people with disabilities need more representation onschool boards from those who have gone through the special education program.I had an iep originally, they wanted to give me a 5 0 4 plan, Ibelieve which is the alternative. But my mother made sure was an IEP cuz shewas a lawyer and knew the system, which is unfortunately something that a lotof kids don't have access to. But that is part of the reason I wanna getinvolved.We'll come back around to that. But I was on an iep originallythey wanted to hold me back in third grade cuz I couldn't write [00:11:00] cursive and that was a whole thing. Theygave me a bunch of. They came back and they said we can't hold this kid back.He's reading at a college level. He's writing at a college level.We should actually skip him ahead of grade. And that was like acomplete whirlwind. So yeah, but the IEP was literally one of the things thathelped me get through school. I actually had to go to three to three differenthigh schools before they finally figured out a system that worked for me.When I was at my first high school, I was getting like D's andF's, but they couldn't figure out why, because I was getting perfect scores onthe state test in Virginia and I was getting like, perfect scores on all myexams. And the reason was I wasn't doing the homework cuz it bored me. Itwasn't challenging enough.And so I just was like, I'm not gonna do it. Like it doesn't, Idon't get anything from this. So I would just like do the exams and then notbother up the homework cuz I knew most of the material. Then they moved me to asecond school where I had a teacher tell me that I couldn't go on a field tripwith my journalism class because she didn't wanna be [00:12:00]responsible for a medical condition.Because she didn't think I could ride the metro for an hourwith kidney stones, which was a whole thing. And my mom said, Uhuh, we're notdoing this. Like we're gonna, we're gonna find a different place cuz this isnot like, acceptable. And then finally I arrived at Falls Church High School inVirginia which is where I ended up graduating from and will always have aspecial place in my heart, which is why I continue to go back there and visitand get back to the school.But there they kind of realized that they had to create almostthis alternative like, plan to help me, I guess, or I guess make it moreaccessible for me, right? Because what ended up happening was I was doing allthese classes and I was, I was getting, like I said, perfect scores and I waseventually they came up with the quantity or quality versus quantity.Which meant that if I could prove that I was getting thematerial, it wasn't how much work I was doing versus the qual, the quality ofthe work I was doing. So at one point [00:13:00]during my senior year, we ended up with the situation because I started inMaryland that I had to take world history. I, and in Virginia, that is afreshman class in Maryland, that is a senior class.I at that point did not want to spend an entire school yearsurrounded by freshmen. Not that I had any problem with it, it was just thatfor me, with being on the spectrum of a bunch of other issues, I was having areally hard time connecting with the freshmen, being older. And also I hadalways had a hard time kind of in school connecting with people my own age.I often spent most of my lunch periods hanging out with thestaff and teachers. So they allowed me to spend that period with my teacherfrom the previous year in us. And, you know, helping him with grading papersand teaching US history and whatever world history had a test, I would takethat test and I would pass it.And that was kind of how they allowed me to navigate my senioryear. Most schools wouldn't have been okay with that, but in this situation,they realized [00:14:00] that if they weregonna fail me because of this, it would've, it would've made no sense becauseat the end of the year, I got a perfect score on the state test, which issomething that should be eliminated altogether because state testing is a jokeand a massive fraud.And realistically, is it the way we should be measuringpeople's success? But that's a whole nother story. Mm-hmm. . De'Vannon: Wow. Thankyou for going into such great detail with that. I appreciate it because thoseare the sort of the, that's the sort of information that helps people. So in myresearch of you, I, I came across where you felt like your mom protected youway too much because of this chronic illness.I got the sense that. Maybe other parents do the same sort ofmaybe like overprotection thing. So I wanna know like what advice you wouldgive both to young people who have this disease and also to the parents ofyoung people who have this Jake: disease. Yeah.So I think first and foremost I should acknowledge that [00:15:00] while my mom and I don't have the world's bestrelationship, I acknowledge that she did the best that she could, right?She had three boys, all of a chronic illness that she had noexperience with as a single mother. And I respect the hell out of the fact thatshe did the best that she could in the circumstances that she could. And welived a relatively comfortable life growing up. And I will always have thatrespect for her, right?That that's never gonna go anywhere regardless of how strainedour relationship is. That being said, I think that it's important not just forparents of people with mito, but for parents. I'll start their parents,especially of kids with chronic illnesses, to understand that. You know, at acertain point in time, you're not gonna be there for your child anymore, right?Like, at a certain point in time, your child's gonna have to goout into the world in theory and figure it out on their own. And if you protectthem to a point where they get there and they're so used to people doing thingsfor them that they don't know how to handle themselves, it can create massiveroadblocks and relearning experiences that [00:16:00]put them behind the eight fall.Like I had never borrowed taxes previously up until a coupleyears ago because I had always been claimed as a dependent, and then all of asudden I wasn't a dependent and I had no idea how to do it. And it was likeincredibly overwhelming and incredibly alarming for me. And that was somethingthat I legitimately had to teach myself because I just had never even occurredto me.I think that the, the instinct just for parents in general isto protect, right? Because this is, this is someone, this is your child, right?Like you want the best for them, and you're afraid sometimes to take your handsoff the wheel. . But I think that you have to trust and find the balance ofletting your kid going, go out and fail and learn from that experience.But also being there to pick them back up when they do. Becausewhat I'm not saying to do is just push 'em out the nest and say, Okay, figureit out. But I'm also not saying like, to protect them to a point where theyhave no idea and think the world is this perfectly welcoming place to peoplewith disabilities because the reality is the world is really hard for peoplewith [00:17:00] disabilities.It just is. It is not a nice world out there at times. Andthat's something that I think a lot of kids with chronic illnesses, when theybecome into adulthood, find out the hard way. As for children and those teens,especially young adults going through this trying to find their independenceand expressed that they can do things, You know, the way I finally got my momto get it was just by demonstrating that I was capable of doing things.And eventually, if she really was adamantly against somethingand I really thought I could do it, I would just do it. And. At the end of theday, it may have led to some strain, but ultimately in the end, she understoodafterwards that I was just trying to show that I could, I could complete what Iwas trying to set my mind to.You know, she was pretty adamant against me becoming a DJbecause she didn't think it would be good for me with my medical condition. Andso because of that and because of my dad previously being a DJ and [00:18:00] thinking it would be a really hard worldto navigate for someone on the spectrum and all these other things, she did notwant to get me DJ equipment when I was younger.So I went on and bought my own. And then three years later shecame to see me play. She was like, Wow, you're really good at this. Like, youshould be doing this professionally. I'm like, I am, should. I've been tryingto tell you for the last three years is that I, I'm good at what I do and I'mokay with the trade off that it affects me medically because I make a bunch of peoplehappy and that's okay with me.But I think that not everybody has the ability to advocate likethat, Right? So, I would just say if you are a, a teen or a young adult outthere and you're saying, Man, I really wish my mom or my dad would like justget, get this point through their head. Just sit them down and be like, Look,at a certain point, there's gonna come a time when you just can't protect meanymore and I need to know how to navigate the world.And I think having that come to Jesus moment with them willreally, really help [00:19:00] open their eyes.So De'Vannon: the, thestrain that you spoke of between you and your mother was, is that the primaryreason there was strain because, you know, you were getting away from hercontrol and it sounds like she wanted what she thought was best and you had adifferent point of view and maybe she took that personally.Is that what, Was there something else that strange y'all evenfurther? Jake: I think a lotof it came down to the fact that she ultimately, Wanted to, wanted what wasbest for me in her eyes. And I wanted what was best for me in my eyes. And Iwas the oldest, right? I was her first born. So automatically she's gonna bethe most protective because she hadn't done it before.And traditionally parents who have multiple children, the firstborn is often told like, No, no, no. Like very protected. But then the secondand third or however many kids come after are often allowed to do things thatthe first born may not have been allowed to. Like I wanted to play in middleschool.I was told no, but my brothers both joined band in middleschool. And unfortunately growing up, it's [00:20:00]not as big of an issue now, but growing up there was a lot of resentment therebecause, well, why are you allowing my brothers to do the things you told me Icouldn't? But as I grow older, I kind of understand and try to piece togetherthose decisions and it starts to make more sense to me.But in the moment it created a lot of heat and strife. But alot of it, I think, did come down to the fact that yes, she. Wanted a lot ofcontrol, wanted to kind of in her mind, this is what's best. You know, I knowwhat's best, like I've done it. And a lot of it came down to me feeling like Iwas never quite good enough to live up to her expectations.And that kind of created a lot of headbutting where you know,being on the spectrum, a lot of these ideas kind of started fill in my head andwhether they were true or not, that's what became the image of my mother in mymind. Now we have come a long way since then. She is very supportive of mycareer now.She is very supportive of me now. She really does the best thatshe can, but as my fiance says, I think that she [00:21:00]is at the point where she just wants to be my, like, best friend and sometimesnot as much of like that's a point of mother figure, if that makes sense. WhichDe'Vannon: one wouldyou prefer? The best Jake: mother, or doyou want both?I mean, every kid wants to have that relationship with theirmother, Right? Where it was like you know, where. It's mom, right? Like I cancall mom and have her do cartwheels because I'm playing in New York City like Iwas last week. And you know, the reaction I got was, yeah, that's kind of cool.Okay. As opposed to like this overwhelming beaming of pride.For me that was a very big moment. And so I think there'salways a part of me that will want that relationship. But to understand thatyou have to go back to the relationship I had with her mother, my grandmother,which was, she was my best friend. She was absolutely, without a doubt theperson I was closest to on this earth.I came out to her first when I was like 16 and she's like,Yeah, okay, let me take you to the sex shop. Like let me help you. [00:22:00] Like if you need a place to, you know, doextracurriculars with people that's not your house, that's fine. You can do ithere. Like Grandma was the shit, like grandma used to have gay parties at herhouse all the time when she was younger.Grandma used to have all the kids in her neighborhood, but mymom and my uncle were younger, come over and party in her basement so that ifthey wanted to do drugs or something, they could do it under the supervision ofa, of a adult. And if they, something happened, she would rather to thehospital and all the parents in the neighborhood were fine with this cuz they'drather them be doing it under the supervision of somebody than doing it out onthe streets.And so these underground parties would just happen at mygrandma's house back, back in the day. And so she was literally everything Iaspired to be. She would give you the shirt off her back. I mean I very much soam my grandmother's child. And I think a lot of that bugs my mother in a waythat we are not as close as I was with, with my grandmother.But that was just because, you know, [00:23:00]grandmother, we call her, my mom and I were just incredibly close. We went toflyers games since I was a kid. We would talk sports. We often joked about theeulogies we would give at each other's funeral because that's how close wewere. If whichever one of us passed away first, like we had a very, very strongdynamic.She would not date somebody without my approval. Like it wasjust, she was like, Okay, like I, she's like, I need you to meet my grandsonand if he doesn't like you, then like, it's not gonna work. Like we were justthat close. It was that kind of a strong bond that some people just couldn'tunderstand.And I truly believe that even though she's no longer here in inperson, she's always with me in spirit. In fact, I always like to tell the. Andwhen she passed away, everybody assumed I would be devastated. I figured I'd bedevastated. But I went to the hospital, she just come outta surgery. She was ina coma, and I, I held her hand and I was like, Listen, like you've been througha lot in your life, girl.Like, you know, it, it's, it's okay. Like you don't gotta keepbiting this if you don't want to. Like, I will be okay. You will, you will be [00:24:00] okay. Like, I trust, I trust that we'regonna be fine, but if you feel like it's your time to go, then you know I'll beokay. And she squeezed my hand and I saw a tear come down her eye and I waslike, Okay.I knew that that's what we were doing. And I looked at her andI said, Just wait till I get back to your house before, before like anythinghappens because I can't be in the hospital. If you passed away, I will, I willhave a breakdown. And I drove back to her house and then I got the call that asI walked in the door, she had passed away.And then that. I had a dream where I, where she was there andwe spoke and we just spoke for hours and hours and hours. And she explainedlike, Look, I just want you to keep living your life. I don't want you toderail everything. Like, you know, this is what I need from you is to not stopliving because I'm never gonna not be there.I'll always be watching you. And then I was fine the next dayand I went about my life. Yeah, I was, I video1709663557: was De'Vannon: gonna askyou if you ever see her in your dreams because, you know, I see my grandmotherand my dreams, particularly in times of [00:25:00]stress and trouble and I had that strong relationship with my grandmother too.She, when I was a little crossdresser, running around at aboutfour or five years old in my, in an oversized shirt, one of my mom's belt andmy mom's little two inch pumps. You know, Granny would let me do that and she'dkeep a lookout in case my parents came back and give the signals I can get backin my boy clothes.And so, I'm here for the Grannys who watch out for the littlegay grandkids running around when the parents are too fucking stiff to get withthe fucking program. So you, it's just the most mindboggling thing. You know,grannys are born like the twenties and thirties and you would think people bornmore recently would be the more open minded ones, but they're just not.And so, so then your siblings don't necessarily have thisstrained relationship with your mom because she was more lenient on Jake: them. Yeah. Somy siblings actually both live out in California with my mother currently. I donot, I live about as geographically far away as I can [00:26:00]be on the East Coast.And you know, I think that, yeah, there, there, there's somestrain there, but not nearly as much as on that as we have. I actually don'thave the world's greatest relationship with my brothers either. In a lot ofways I explain that my brothers are very much like my mother. They're very typeA, they're very materialistic.Which is not, you know, you know, a bad thing in itself. Ifthat's what they are, that's what they are. Whereas I'm very much like mygrandmother, which is very type C. There is more than one right way to dosomething. Like if there's a start line and the finish line, how you get theredoesn't matter as long as you get there.My mother and my brothers, there's a start line and the finishline is really only one correct way to get to the finish line is how I kind oflike describe it. You know, to me my life has been a, a struggling journey,right? Like it's been, get knocked down, climb back up, get back down, climbback up. But the point is I always get back up and manage to get across thefinish line.Whereas, you know, in I think my mother and my brother's eyes,it's get back, get knocked down, but then go this way [00:27:00]as opposed to, you know, I'm like, you know, dude, a bunch of circles fall downa bunch of times, but I got there. But yeah, my brothers and I are starting todevelop a better relationship now.It. Great. I'm one of them is better than the other. They'reactually twins. So you know, there was always that to contend with. But yeah,I, I really am actually not close with a lot of people in my biological family.I do have a very close chosen family which, you know, we, in this community,very much so value, but as far as my biological family, I'm very close with mybiological father, but like not anybody else.De'Vannon: I am herefor all of the chosen family. Fuck this blood relative Jake: trauma andfamily . De'Vannon: The bloodrelatives can be very, very bad for your health. Y'all pick you a betterfamily. Do not have to contend with them. Blood relatives. Congratulations on the engagement. I heard you mentionedfiance. Jake: So actually funstory about that.[00:28:00] We actually had todo it twice. The first time I decided to do it at a pride party at Lobo. Wewere planning to do it the following month, but my mom actually got very upsetthat we didn't call and get her permission to get engaged and that she wasn'tthere. So she flew in the following month to Lobo and we did it all again sothat she could be a part of it.That is literally what we're dealing with which is not a badthing in itself. I get that she wanted to feel like she was involved, and I getthat it was a big deal for her. Her oldest was getting engaged. She's verytraditionalist in that way. I, you know, to me, I didn't really think it was abig deal in 2022 to have to call and be like, Hey, I'm getting engaged, youknow?But. I guess she felt she should have been informed and that'sfine. You know, And her, when she was my age, that was kind of the way it was.You know, Talk to your mother, talk to your father. Me. I'm like, Screw it. I'mjust gonna do this. Like, it was an auto whim decision at four in the morning.So like, you know yeah.But she did fly in the following month and we did it all againat Lobo in front of 400 people. Yeah. I mean, De'Vannon: [00:29:00] that's cute and all, but you lost me atpermission. Jake: Yeah, yeah. Itwas, it was a choice. It was a. De'Vannon: No, wedon't. We don't need nobody's permission to do the fucks we want to do. Butsee, that's why I'm always preaching for people to get over this addiction tofamily because inherent in blood family is a lot of control and a lot ofassuming that this person in the family or that person in the family cannot dothis unless we all agree it's good or something, some kind of bullshit likethat, that I tuned out years ago.I was like, Oh, hell no. . I observed my family. I'm like, Youknow what? All y'all's fucked up each and every fucking last one of y'all don'treally know how to live your damn life, so you not about to try to tell me howto live mine. Even though I am the youngest child. I got better sense than mostpeople in my family, if not them all.you know? So, mm. There there'll be no permission beinggranted. None of [00:30:00] this. I never cameout. I was like, If y'all can't figure it out, then shame on you. I'm doing myfucking life. Deal with it. . I mean, that's it myself Jake: to you bitches.That that's it. Like that, that's a hundred percent. It's, there's a ton ofcontrol.That's why I distanced myself from a lot of them. De'Vannon: Yeah. So Ijust wanted to point out we've been using the word chronic with this disease,y'all. And so what that means is that it's not like, and the opposite of thatis acute, meaning that it would go away over time or through treatment. Chronicmeans that, in this particular case, that there's really no like set cure forthe mitochondrial diseases.Well, so what they were treated with is like vitamins, physicaltherapy, I mean, not any kind of therapy to help the patient feel better, tohave a more comfortable life. They'll treat the symptom as they come up withvarious medications and stuff like that. But like with hiv, which is what, youknow, I have a history of.There's no way to like just say get rid of it. You manage thesymptoms and then you just promote an overall healthy [00:31:00]life. So when we say chronic, that's what we mean exactly. And so his websitey'all is jake maxwell productions.com. Of course that will go in the show notesand then the social media and all of that will be there too.So I bring up the website because this, I want you to tellpeople about that website and about how it all got started. I read where whenyou were 24 that you decided that you were gonna stop feeling sorry foryourself and stop letting your condition define you. So I want you to talk tome about this turning point that happened when you were 24.I want to hear about how your mind was before, cuz it soundslike you were in some. Pity party or a state of low self-esteem or feelingsorry for yourself or something like that, which can happen to us when we getsick or, or you know, we, or when we're fighting these uphill battles. So talkto me your mindset before you have this revelation at 24 and then Jake: after.Yeah. So, you know, [00:32:00]to understand that you kind of gotta go back to like when I was 18, it's alittle bit of a journey, right? So I had all these aspirations as a kid of allthe things I would be doing with my life. And, you know, a lot of them I hadachieved, like, I worked, started working in politics when I was 16.I was on a presidential campaign, I was on a senate campaign, Iwas on a congressional campaign. Like I had done all this stuff by the time Iwas 22. In fact, in 2016 I worked as a presidential and was like the youngestone as a field director in Virginia. So without a college degree. So I had, Ihad like accomplished that I did what I wanted to do on that front.And then, you know, 2016 happened and the whole world justkinda. Got flipped upside down. And I was not happy with the state of the worldand I was unhappy with where I was at with my life. I was going through thissituation where my grandmother had just passed away. And even though I was notreally affected by it as much as I was there, there was some lingering effects,obviously from losing that [00:33:00] strongconnection that I had.And I kind of, you know, was doing this DJ thing. I had, youknow, actually I've been in a kink relationship, not a, not a dating one, but akink one that it just ended and it ended very, very, very badly. And I was justlike, you know, I'm unhappy. I have this condition that's gonna kill me. Like Ihave, this is what was going through my mind, not currently, but at this timeit was like, I have this condition that's gonna kill me.I'm running into a wall. Like I'm, I don't know how to set pathforward. I haven't gone to college. Like, what, what am I doing? Like, what'sthe point? And. Eventually, like literally I was just lying in bed and one ofmy other friends called me and invited me out to a kink club, ironically, whichis how this story starts.And I was like, I wasn't gonna go, but he didn't really give mea choice. He said, You're coming or we're gonna come pick you up and take youregardless. So it's like, all right, I'll go, you know, what have I got tolose? And I went and at this party I met someone named David Merrill. [00:34:00] And this person was the catalyst for my DJcareer.Over time me and who would eventually become my chosen brother,best friend, and all around, like biggest support for me in my life. Corey, akaPhoenix. He, we would do kink demos at David's party. Corey would like flog me,right? And that, that's how my career started. And then one day I went to Davidwas like, David, can I like just dj?I was like, The DJ's not here. Do you mind if. Just try. And hewas like, Yeah, I mean, you know, it can't be any worse than we've ever had, sogo for it. And I went up there and I'm jamming and I'm having the time of mylife and I get done and I'm like, Man, that was awesome. And he's like, No, no,it wasn't, but you have potential and I can see it in you and I can teach youbecause you have something I can't teach, which is drive.You have drive and determination and I think you can get thereif you get someone in your corner to give you the support and the skills thatyou need. And I'm gonna do that for you. So sure enough, every day for like ayear, I'd go over to David's house and [00:35:00]I'd work on DJing and he'd show me things. And then eventually he startedbooking me at his parties.And then the next thing you know, I'm doing more of his events,not just the one. We moved to another event at another event, and I'm startingto get a little bit of a following, and then we kind of hit the turning pointmoment for me, which is when I get reached out to by a bigger promot. and they'relike, We would really like to book you.We think you're great. We think you're talented, but we don'tlike that you're non-binary and we don't like that. You don't really look likewhat a traditional circuit party DJ should look like. Mm-hmm. because I don'treally have the AB and I'm not like ripped and I'm not, all these other thingsthat traditional circuit parties, DJs at that time looked like and I'm like,Excuse the fuck outta me.The hell does that mean? And they were just like, Well, youknow, we just don't think you'll like, react well of the, probably will connectwith you like some of our other DJs. I'm like, Oh, okay, cool. Holding my beer.So I I looked at Corey and, and my friend piloted time and we start, we startedLobo and [00:36:00] that that's what it was.We, we basically started it because we wanted a safe space foreverybody else who wasn't welcome at these, these circuit parties. So wedescribe Lobo really as like a diverse circuit party. You're, you're not gonnawalk in the LOBO and see a bunch of cookie cutter gs, you're gonna see theeverybody else.And that's what we describe it as. You're gonna see the bears,the kinks stirs, the pups, the furries, you know, your big guys, your littleguys. Everything in between except for that traditional, you know, Abercrombieand Fit case, so to speak is how I describe it. And they come too, but in thiscase, they're not the majority.They're in the minority. And the looks on their faces when theywalk in is what makes it like just that much more special because they, it, itdawns that this is a party for everyone and always will be. But that turningpoint really for me, essentially be, it happened on a whim because I was justlike, you know, I need to stop trying to be what my mother wants.I have to stop trying to be what everybody else wants me to be.And if I really. [00:37:00] To be happy andDJing makes me happy. Why not? Like I am not beholden to anybody else'sexpectations of me. I am not beholden to anybody else's what they want me tobe. I basically was like, this is my life. And yeah, I may have all theseconditions and whatever, and this, that, and the other, but you know what?There are people far worse off in the world than me who aredoing far greater things. And sure, I could sit around and be sorry for myselfand sit in my room and just cry and do all these things, or I can go out and dosomething about it. And by doing something about it, it has now gotten to thepoint where we could start the nonprofit, where we can get back to others whomay need that quote unquote kick in the butt supporting shoulder to get themgoing.Going De'Vannon: Talk tome. I commend your ambition here and for fighting to maintain a positiveattitude, making decisions. I appreciate the mentor who helped to mentor youand groom you into DJing. So talk to me about how you give back. You mentionedlike you go back to your high [00:38:00] schoolfrom time to time to give out.I know Lobo has some sort of youth initiative. So tell me aboutall the ways that you give back. Jake: Yeah, so thefirst and easiest way to say how Lobo gives back is Lobo has a policy that we willnever price anybody out of a party. If you can't afford to come to our party,you just shoot us a message saying, Hey, I need a ticket.And we give you a ticket. It's a no question to ask policy,like we will never tell somebody that you cannot come to a community event. Andthe reason for that is no one should be told, Oh, well, we know how much thismeans to you and we know that you have friends in your community here, butsorry, if you can't afford the $15, you just can't come.It is a literally no question to ask policy. We will give you aticket. Now, if that starts happening every single month, we may have a talk,but essentially the way it is is we buy a block of tickets every month as Loboto just give out the people. We don't ask why we don't ask the policy. I need aticket done.Here you go. Like, that's it. And again, the main reason forthat is because we know the impact this has on people. We made that decision atday one that we were never gonna be the party that was so full of itself that wewere gonna tell people if you can't afford to go too, too [00:39:00] bad. So that's, that's the first thing.And that happens in every city we go to all across the country.At every party we do that is like a non-negotiable. So do we lose money on itsometimes, But it's worth it for us because Community first, that's what ourevents always been about. Recently we also launched the nonprofit which is theLOBO initiative.I believe we officially now have finally, finally gotten ourletter from the irs. I have to check. It's supposedly in the mail, but it'staken them like eight months to officially get back to us cuz they were sobacklogged. But that's why we've been like more quiet about it saying that it'sbeen approved.And so we're starting to roll it out. And the main, the mainfocus of the non-profit essentially is like to focus on LGBTQ specificallyyouth. Adults and adolescents and with a key focus on those with disabilitieswho wanna chase their dreams, but just don't have the financial support or theemotional support to get there.The easiest way I describe it is, you know, one of our [00:40:00] programs is a mentorship scholarshipprogram. You tell us I wanna be a dj, we buy you equipment and give you amentor in that field who will help you. And it's too pronged for this reason.One, getting the equipment is great, but you also need someone to help opendoors for you, right?Because that's how all fields work. It's all aboutcommunication and networking, and you can be really, really talented, but ifyou don't have somebody to sometimes help get you in, that can be half thebattle. If you don't have someone you can call like, Hey, I just got offeredthis opportunity, do you think it's legitimate?That can be a huge thing. So we pair you with a mentor to helpteach you your craft, but then also continually be there to help you along yourjourney. And that's one, when we explain it, what we don't do is give out cashvalue. We give out equipment, we give out classes, we give out basic thingsthat can help people go after their dreams.Because that was the big thing for me. Had I had that supportearlier, who knows where I would be now. Wow. De'Vannon: There wasa time that I wanted to become a DJ and I did go and research it. I would go tolike the Guitar [00:41:00] Center and justdifferent places and try to Google it and find it out. But it is so you, it isnot as simple as it, you know, getting turntables or now, you know, like aMacBook, you know, and putting an app on it and then just going, Hey, I'm gonnathrow a party , you know?You know, it was so, it was so, such a struggle to figure outwhere the fuck do I get started? Okay. So I get the equipment, I startpracticing at home, then where do I go? Do I go knock on doors? You know? Youknow. So the fact that you streamlined this process and. And, and to at leastgive people a chance and they're gonna be those who start, who won't keep downthe path.But at least they could say that, you know, they were given anopportunity, right? In being willing to open doors or people in the industry,you're trying to give them what you got, which is somebody to help to vouch foryou. You know, I, you know, when you started DJing, I wish to the heavens, youknow, to God that we had that in every industry, you know, because there is somuch good talent out there, but it's [00:42:00]so much of it to this day.It's about who you know is like that in the author industry.You know, I'm a good writer, you know, but, you know, and I have a lot of goodstories to tell, but trying to get it out there is difficult because there's nolike, you know, mentor for, you know, for me to do that. So I appreciate thefuck outta that.Oh my God. Like, who knows? Maybe I'll, I'll go to DC orsomething and join your initiative and become a DJ at Laugh . Jake: So, so one ofthe cool things about it is we actually have mentors in all fields. We havepeople who work in the author industry. We have people who are writers,artists, DJs. Like I use DJ as the example, cause that's the easiest way tosay, but we, some of 'em reaches out to us like, Hey, I wanna be a film adirector.We have film editors who do YouTube, who are big YouTube starsand all these other things who will help, you know, teach them and we'll sendthem a camera and we'll be like, Hey, you know, here you go. Here's who youreach out to, you know, talk to them. Our whole thing is basically, if you tellus what you wanna do, we will find somebody who can help you and get you whatyou need.It's, it's really [00:43:00]that simple. And that is why, you know, we believe that it's so important tohave this because it's one of those things where you. There are so many people,like you said, there's so many fields who are ridiculously freaking talented atwhat they do, but they just don't have the monetary support, they don't havethe equipment support, they don't have the mentor to open doors.And so because of that, they fall through the cracks. And thatis what we want to pick up the pieces in because especially in the disabilitycommunity, but across the LGBTQ and really all communities in general, youknow, people slip through the cracks and that's when we have this opportunitywhere we miss so many great, talented people.Hallelujah. Jesus. De'Vannon: It does.Well then we'll talk after the show about what you might or might not do forme. You know, I can't lose anything by asking you know, so I don't like howthey were trying to change you. You know, that [00:44:00]opposition you met for being who? Are, you know, because the only reason that,that, that production company would've reached out to you and told you all ofthis would've been because they had in mind the way that they could change youand make you into a different person.You know? Other than that, there's no reason to reach out andbe like, We love everything about you except for who you actually are. Sochange that and then, you know, we could make this work. I come up against thatin the writing industry because I write very like real, you know, if we'retalking about getting fucked in the ass and come spraying the place andshooting up meth and blood on the ceiling, and then that's what the fuck we'regonna say.We're not, there's no other way to say it cuz of what happenedhappened. But a lot of people are very conservative who hold a lot of power ina lot of different industries, especially in the music industry and it peoplewho, who create very polarizing art, you know? You know, it sucks when yourwork lands on the desk of that conservative bitch, you know, you know, in thepublishing house or in the, you know, be it music [00:45:00]or you know, literary or whatever.Because that person, I've seen them take like an adversereaction to work, whereas had had more liberal person gotten ahold of it, theywould've gotten a point as opposed to clutching their pearls and shit andcutting off their circulation. Now they can't fucking think straight, you know,about what's in front of 'em.So what cities is low in, because when I looked it up, onething, you know, like just what cities? I know you're at least in dc, Columbus,Ohio, Virginia Beach, Norfolk area, Jake: where else?Yeah, so our website is a little bit behind because we're growing much quickerthan one person could keep up of it. But currently we are in Norfolk, VirginiaBeach.That's one. Columbus, DC, Pittsburgh, New York with, have acouple other cities on the, on the way. In addition to some other ones thatwe'll be returning to, but those are the big ones that we're at regularly. Wealso have Richmond coming soon. [00:46:00] Inaddition to Lobo the party, we also have Lobo, the drag show slash drag brunch,which is in New York, Norfolk, and DC as well.Which we do to elevate Queens who just wanna get experience andalso those who are incredibly talented. So we do that. And those, that's wherewe are currently. I can't say some of the other cities we haven't announcedofficially yet, but we do have some more in the wings coming soon. De'Vannon: Okay. I'mtaking a note on that logo drag show.I'll be in New York in November. Jake: Well, weshould, we should talk, we should talk De'Vannon: just thefirst in November, so we'll see. What's going on for sure. So, so the circuitparties, you know, they're only like, The prices I saw were like 10, $15.That's not super expensive to begin with. For what a circuit party could cost.Yeah. . So I thought the pricing was very, very humble and I'mso pleased to hear that you're really going out of your way to reach [00:47:00] for PE people. Do you have like a story ofsomeone who came, came to one of your events or one of your locations? Like abefore I get before and after story. Jake: Oh yeah, I gotplenty.We get, we get messages from people all the time who haveliterally said that our event has changed their life. And that's one of thethings that actually I'm gonna pull one up right now. Sorry. I gotta find itcuz there's one I do like to tell like at the very onset because it was someaningful.That's fine. While De'Vannon: you'relooking for that, I have another question. So in all of these cities, do youhave like an office? Do you have people who work for your organization? Andthen congratulations on officially becoming a nonprofit. Yes. So, so do youhave a physical location? Cuz these parties don't happen like, say every Jake: weekend.So the easiest way to explain it is Lobo, the party is forprofit and the LOBO initiative [00:48:00] isnon-profit. Okay. So Lobo the party, which is where we are in multiple citiesofficially, we don't have offices, but we do have people on the ground in allthose cities who, and we have telegram chats for every city we're in.So people can come and join and find that sets of community forthe city that they're, they're going to. So there's a Lobo Columbus chat, aLobo DC chat, a Lobo Norfolk chat. And these are like just telegrams andmessages that pups use. And what it is, is it's just another way to create thesets of community where people can just kind of come and express themselves.We also have the one community shared for Lobo as all citiesshare it. It is the Lobo Horny Jail chat. You can probably figure out what happenedin that chat. But that is because we don't believe in people being restrictedand expressing themselves. We've never been about that. Like, go on, expressyourself, like, you know, do your thing.So that is a chat for all the cities to come and do theirextracurricular horny stuff with. But that one's always fun to just kind of popin and see what's going on. But yes, we do have people and admins and all those[00:49:00] chats. We also have a communitydiscord where people can go. So that is how we connect with everybody.I'm always reachable. That's partly why I'm so tired is becauseI respond to messages like 24 7. But yeah. One of the things we tell people iswhen we go to a city, we don't just wanna be the party that comes and takesyour money and leaves until we come back. We are all about celebrating andlaying down community roots.And a lot of these cities already have community organizationsoutside of us. So we work with them, with those local organizations to helpthem get funding or whatever we can do. To help elevate their events because wedon't need to have a monopoly on this type of an event that doesn't helpanybody. If they're succeeding, we're succeeding, and that's what we're allabout.De'Vannon: Okay.That's pretty kick ass. So basically since you have a network of people canjust, they do like meetups and stuff like that, they can still physically reachout and text somebody in these various cities if need be. So can find all ofthis at the Jake: website. [00:50:00] All the telegram chats are on the website.We also have a general announcement channel on Telegram, whichhas all this info. We put it out on twitterer regularly and rotation how tojoin the chats. But basically on all of our socials, you can usually find yourway to whatever chat you're looking for. Or if you have the wrong end up in thewrong chat, someone will immediately get you to the right oneBut oftentimes what we see is that people join all the LOBOchats because they just want to, even if they're not anywhere near that city.Oh, how fun. Okay. Do you have that before? I do. So one of the messages we gota couple actually January of this year was from a friend of mine who's becomevery close to me, and the message kind of went something like this.It says real talk. I have to say straight to you. I can't tellyou how grateful I am for Lobo. I only found out about it around a month ago,and it became genuinely one of the best months of my life, arguably the best.I've had a very long history of depression and loneliness. I wasn't exactlypopular in school growing up, being a nerdy, painfully shy, weird kid, and I [00:51:00] was really nose diving this year.Then I ended up being introduced to this community and havedone a total 180 as far as my mental health goes. For the first time in mylife, I felt like I've had a true friend group, and I can't describe howamazing that felt. Put it this way, the day after the December lo, I feltreally strange, and it took a few hours into that day to realize that thatstrange feeling was because it was the first time and I couldn't begin to guesshow long that I woke up about a black cloud on my mind.The sun seemed brighter, My vision was. The world just felt somuch more alive to me as I've reflected on my past what's happened for me, thispath, I realize how much I was doing mentally in 2021, and the conscious of howamazing this December's been like for me, I've come to swear, Lobo has prettymuch saved my life.It was getting that bad for me. I really don't think I couldthank you enough for making Lobo a thing. De'Vannon: Well, I'mhere for all of that. Let me go on ahead and give you a clap and Jake: yes, , and youget messages like that and just like it hits you so deep. Like, I mean, I crysometimes when I get messages like this [00:52:00]because one of the things that is sometimes hard for me to realize is thatwe've created something and I, I often get credited for, but it's me and myentire team and my co-owner and best friend and brother by choice Phoenix.Like we have built this thing from the DC Eagle distinct littleparty in DC into something so much bigger than we could have ever imagined. Andsometimes I especially kind of live in this bubble where I'm not aware how manypeople it's impacting or the impact it's having. And so when we get that memessages like that, it's like, oh my goodness.And at the end of the day, you know, people are always like,Well, why? Like, why even bother keep doing it? And I always tell them thefollowing, which is that, yes, doing Lobo and being on the road every weekendand traveling is terrible for me medically and will probably take a coupleyears off my, off my life.And I'm okay with that. I'm okay with that trade off. And thereason for that is very simple. I am making people's lives better. My team ismaking people's lives better. We are creating a community event [00:53:00] that is impacting the world. And that'sall I've ever wanted. If I was to die tomorrow, I, I could leave a legacy thatwe've changed some people's lives and that's all I've ever wanted to do.And so for me, if you're telling me that I would lose a coupleyears in exchange for saving a couple. Then that's fine. If you're telling methat I can leave the world in this, a legacy in this event that basically willhelp to create, find people of their chosen family, I'm okay with that at theend of the day because that is what I've always wanted to do, is basically livelife like my grandmother and leave the world in a better place than I found it.And right now there's a lot of people leaving the world in amuch fi place than they found it. But if I can just impact one person, then itwas worth it for me. Amen. Everything De'Vannon: you justsaid. I mean, and you mentioned having, you know, fighting the disease andtraveling and you know, and I know DJs don't exactly get off work at 5:00 PM soI know, I know you're worthy for the wee hours.So is there any sort of special thing that you do to keep yougoing? Because [00:54:00] I know you mentionedfatigue, it can be one of the symptoms. So how are, how do you manage thedisease and do all that? You do Jake: Red Bull, ,lots and lots of Red Bull. No the DJ answer is Red Bull and Caffeine pills, butthe actual answer is basically from Monday to really, like Thursday it's sleepand recovery, and then starting on Thursday night it's travel, and Friday andSaturday it's go, and then we start the process over again.That's really what it is. It is draining. It is hard. It isrough. It is not easy with the mito, but at the end of the day, like I alwayssay, it's, you know, the look on people's faces at Lobo and the messages thatkeep me going. It's, it's knowing that we're doing something and. Thatultimately I get to live a life that many people wish they could.And I'm very appreciative for that. But I'm also not mistakenon how many people sacrifice for me along the way to get me here. You are a De'Vannon: gratefulmotherfucker. I [00:55:00] love it. So, toexplain, Jake I read where you do like, you create events for people withsensory issues. I wanna know what sort of sensory issues you speak of and howyou tailor Jake: it.Yeah, so that's something new we are still laying thegroundwork for, but that we have done. And what we are trying to do isbasically create nightclub events for people who, who have sensory issues,sensory overload, loud noises, lights like, you know, we can do. One of thethings that people often say is, and this is especially true in kink andnightlife just for the record, is I can.Make this accessible? Well, sure you can. You just don't wantto, you don't wanna put any extra legwork to get it there. There are times whenyou can't make something accessible. Like if there's only a stairway up, I getthat. But, you know, don't tell me you can't play the music at a lower level ona, on a certain night and not do a bunch of flashing lights.Like that's, that's an easy fix. That's an incredibly easy fix.It's just the fear of alienating your ongoing base is what is preventing people[00:56:00] in a lot of ways with a lot ofdisability accessibility. It's fear of alienating those who might not wantthat. And you can hear I think some of the passion in my voice when we talkabout this, because as someone with a disability, I never want someone to feellike they can't go somewhere because of something that may trigger somethingfor them.So one of
We have more feelings than anger... This week, we're having a lil ki-ki with my sexy friend, David, as we talk about conflict resolution skills (or lack thereof) amongst the black community. We've seen so much violence occur within our community and the response to it has been difficult to watch. Come get cozy as we break down ways black men can better themselves emotionally while creating better resolution skills from the black woman and black queer perspective. Follow David on all social media platforms @DavidHorton107 Follow Tactless Radio on: Instagram: tactless_radio Twitter: tactless_radio TikTok: tactlessradio Facebook: tactlesspodcast Email: Tactlesspodcast@gmail.com Music Producer: @__chrismay
Brent Daniels is an award-winning music producer, composer, sound designer, songwriter, and singer. His music has been licensed extensively to film and television as well as movie, TV and video game trailers. Some of his most recent work includes: Brent Daniels' hybrid action track "Coldcocked" is being used in the campaign for Bullet Train, starring Brad Pitt. Brent Daniels' epic track “Mutation” sets the tone in multiple trailers for the “Slow Horses” campaign. Apple's series adaptation Brent Daniels combines the rhythmically-edited sounds of basketball dribbling, hoop swishes and sneaker squeaks with piano and authoritative synths to create the stirring original piece Learn more about Brent: https://Brentdanielsmusic.com Find Brent's programs: Brentdaniels.live Thank you for listening to the A+ Parents podcast. If you love the show, don't forget to subscribe, share and leave us a review. Also, follow us online at www.aplusparents.com www.mrdmath.com or on our social channels @MrDMathlive @aplusparentspodcast Also, host Dennis DiNoia has a new book out NOW called “Teach: Becoming Independently Responsible Learners. Order your copy: https://aplusparents.com/teach OR on Amazon https://www.amazon.com/dp/B09X2B3MG8/ref=cm_sw_r_sms_api_i_DDH16A3BD5X79CSFSQXB
Lu Diaz is a Miami-based multi-platinum, grammy award-winning music producer, executive producer, and mix engineer. He started his first record label at the age of eighteen. Lu and his brother Hugo Diaz better known as "The Diaz Brothers" are considered architects of the modern-day Miami music movement. Lu earned many credits for recording and mixing with the likes of The Baha-Men, P Diddy, 50 Cent, Juvenile, Beenie Man, Trick Daddy, Lil Jon, Beyoncé, Toni Braxton, Mary J Blige, Lauryn Hill, and the list goes on. As a result, Lu Diaz and his brother "The Diaz Brothers" scored remix jobs for several major artists, namely The Rolling Stones and later Wyclef Jean. In the span of five years Lu Diaz was awarded with many platinum and gold awards and was credited with two grammy awards for his work on The Bahamen's "Who Let The Dogs Out" and Beenie Man's "Art and Life" album. Lu and his brother served as Executive Producers and Music Producers for Pitbull's debut album titled M.I.A.M.I. (Money is a major issue) which was released on their Diaz Brothers Music Group label distributed by TVT Records. The M.I.A.M.I. album went on to sell more than 700,000 copies and Pitbull was awarded his first Gold Album Award. Lu and Hugo went on to serve as executive producers for the next three consecutive album. To this day Lu has continued mixing and producing. Lu is a down-to-earth great person. Check out Lu Diaz: https://www.ludiaz.net ➔Please check out our Sponsors ➔Horome levels falling? Use MSCSMEDIA to get 25% off home test: https://trylgc.com/MSCSMEDIA Ty LetsGetChecked. ➔Fiji: https://Fijiwater.com/mscs $5 off free shipping Unleash ➔Monster Energy: https://www.monsterenergy.com/us/mscs ➔Aura: See if any of your passwords have been compromised. Try 14 days for free: https://aura.com/MSCS Thank you to Aura ➔ Stay Connected With MSCS MEDIA on Spotify Exclusive: Watch all Mscs Media Video Podcasts UNCENSORED and UNCUT.: ► https://spoti.fi/3zathAe (1st time watching a video podcast on Spotify when you hit play a settings pop-up will show, tap under the settings pop-up to watch the video playing.) ► All Links to MSCS MEDIA:https://allmylinks.com/mscsmedia
Sometimes you gotta put the phone down... This week, we grieve many things (Affirmative Action, R.I.P Takeoff, Anti-Semitism, etc.) so make sure that you're taking care of your mental health during this time. Let's learn why you shouldn't play with Lola Bunny for song of the week while remembering why we should embrace change. Follow Tactless Radio on Instagram: tactless_radio Twitter: tactless_radio TikTok: tactlessradio Facebook: tactlesspodcast Email: Tactlesspodcast@gmail.com Music Producer: @__chrismay
Welcome to this episode on Spirit Led Worship. Join Dr. Watkins and Music Producer, Donna Patrick as they discuss the importance of spirit-led worship, how you can be free from stress or depression through spirit-led worship, how worship helps in spiritual warfare, and so much more! To reach Donna you can find her at: https://donnarenaypatrick.com/
Today we're going solo to discuss time management and productivity. It's one of the most vital roles that you MUST perfect in order to be a successful EDM producer.Without discipline, time management and high levels of productivity, you will end up wasting years of valuable time as a producer.Over the last 2 weeks my productivity and time management has tanked, but for good reason. In this episode we'll explore why that is, what I did to get back into my routine and how I've started to develop a new routine.Head to https://enviousaudio.com/episode91 to check out the show notes!
In this episode @DJDrewPierce, and @Fuseamania sit down with the legend that is @DaveAude. We chat a little about his beginnings, and how he is now living and working out of Nashville. We chat about him winning the grammy for his remix of 'Uptown Funk'. We discuss some more of Dave's past work, and he tells us an amazing story about working with Yoko Ono. We also chat about his first ever solo album that dropped last week called 'Motions' that is leading with a single thats a rework of the classic Alanis Morissette track 'Uninvited'. But Dave's version features vocals from the legendary LeAnn Rimes, and a funky new house groove! Be sure to check this episode out! As always please, subscribe, rate, review, like, and follow! Dave Aude: https://daveaude.com/ https://soundcloud.com/daveaude https://www.instagram.com/daveaude/ https://open.spotify.com/artist/1vWImodgVqIgTUkekGEfR9?si=1vNrwsa6Sge_59YA8GS0iA Use Coupon Code “DrewAndFuseShow' at www.directmusicservice.com for 30% off your first month. If you are in the market for a photo booth help support the show by using our salsa booth link below: https://glnk.io/5w24l/drew-pierce
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Before we continue our journey into the singles released in 1989, Matt Aitken joins us for a special episode recapping the era from 1984-88. We go way back to SAW's first single, "The Upstroke", and talk about the record that brought Mike Stock, Matt Aitken and Pete Waterman together, as well as some of the hi-NRG tracks that followed (including previously un-discussed songs by Rik LeVay and The Lewis's). Matt also gives his perspective on working with Divine, Dead Or Alive, Bananarama, Debbie Harry, Laura Branigan, Sabrina, La Toya Jackson and more. He also talks about the never-released tracks completed with Judas Priest and why some songs ended up being recorded by more than one artist. Did SAW make demo recordings? Who was "Turn It Into Love" written for? How did the Hit Factory ensure quality control? Which artist would he have liked to have done more work with? All these questions and more are answered by the A in SAW.
New York is not a real place... This week, I've returned from my much needed escape trip to give you the low down on clubbing in NYC and why you have to be prepared to box! Let's give a jig and bounce this a** to Reup Reedy for song of the week while letting all oppressors know that know one knows you better than the people you've stepped on, repeatedly. Follow Tactless Radio on Instagram: tactless_radio Twitter: tactless_radio TikTok: tactlessradio Facebook: tactlesspodcast Email: Tactlesspodcast@gmail.com Music Producer: @sydny.nicole
Ep. 126 - [The Power of Committing as a Music Producer] Commitment is important to being a music producer, but what does that really mean? We explore commitment from the micro to the maco: committing to your musical phrases, committing to arranging ideas into songs, committing to practicing mixing and mastering on each song, committing to the process of learning as you go, committing to audio from MIDI and when not to, committing to your sound and committing to finishing the song and releasing it. Song of the Week: RIP Kenny - Sinister Intentions f. Dream Tonic https://open.spotify.com/track/4R9rH2h96lN54ycwbaG00m?si=22f918649b6c4f47 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p56PvC9HabA https://www.beatport.com/track/sinister-intentions-feat-dream-tonic/16725716 https://music.apple.com/ca/artist/rip-kenny/1434903687 Support Our Sponsors: Spice It Up Percussion & Foley Pack: Over 2000 percussion loops and one shots from Luke Rain and Porch, along with 50 rack instruments. https://producerdj.com/product/spice-it-up-percussion-x-foley-bundle/ Dojo TV: Free producer live stream classes from the Producer Dojo Senseis https://www.thehumanmusicpodcast.com/producerdojo Tesko's Patreon: Tesko has launched a Patreon channel where you can get educational content, project files and behind the scenes footage as well as access to his Discord, Track Feedback and private lessons! http://www.patreon.com/iamtesko The Weekly Download: Learn from ill.Gates in his private weekly group lessons and get access to over 300 more episodes in the archive for only $20 per month! https://www.thehumanmusicpodcast.com/producerdojo Guest Practices: Learn from Seth Drake at the Approach Institute, the BEST engineer we know. First class is free! https://www.thehumanmusicpodcast.com/theapproach More Episodes, Socials and Free Sound Packs: https://thehumanmusicpodcast.com
•Pharis Evans, Jr is a Music Producer who can enhance the resume, bio and discography of artists. He has a plethora of music credits with Grammy, Stellar and Chicago Gospel Award nominated projects; top Gospel Albums ranked on Gospel charts. He is a Recording Artist who prioritizes “Ministry over Industry.” Striving to reach the masses through inspirational music. •Pharis is a Music Clinician invoking a greater understanding with problem-solving skills and learning craftsmanship and teamwork. He has learned proper etiquette and artist development sharing that knowledge with participants. He shares his messages as a motivational speaker and author, and in 2004 accepted the call of preaching the Gospel of Jesus Christ sharing the message across denominations in a God-gloryfying, Christ-centered, Holy Ghost-Empowered, word-based manner. •Pharis has an Internet Radio Station Charisma Internet Radio (https://www.charismaradio.net/) which has 3 stations: WPEJ; WLBE & WJUN. There is also a record label – Fountain of Life Records •Please send me an email sharing your thoughts about this podcast segment also if you have any suggestions of future guests you would like to hear on the show. Send an email to email@example.com •You may also “like” and share the podcast episode. Or you may Subscribe to be alerted when the newest show is published. •What's new is a Let's Talk: Gospel Music Gold Radio Show on WMRM-DB Internet Radio station which comes on Saturday Mornings at 9:00AM CST There is a rebroadcast of the radio show Saturday Evenings at 5:00 P.M CST --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/letstalk2gmg-ansonia/message
Aidan Laprete is a singer-songwriter, music producer and actor, originally from Honolulu, Hawaii. Formerly known as Aidan James, he was a YouTube sensation at the age of 8, with over 20+ million views earning global recognition for his cover of "Hey Soul Sister". Laprete has toured around the US, Tahiti, and Asia. He has been featured on ABC News, HBO, and Good Morning America. After relocating to Los Angeles, he re-branded to Laprete in 2019 and released his first EP under the new name. Laprete's music explores a blend of alternative-pop with elements of ambient/electronic/garage. As a producer, his debut work on Grayson's album "Head To Head” received support from Billboard and multiple Spotify editorial playlists. He continues to produce and co-write for other artists, collaborating with the likes of Matisyahu, Chosen Jacobs, Johnny Manuel, and Stella Smyth. As an actor, Laprete plays Henry Tanaka in the second season of Amazon Prime Video's “The Wilds”. http://www.instagram.com/aidanlaprete http://www.twitter.com/aidanlaprete http://www.lapretemusic.com It's A Hawaii Thing Productions. Quality content for the Hawaii Enthusiast and traveler. Celebrities, artists & community leaders vomming together to showcase the spirit of the islands. New weekly program dedicated to anything and everything unique to life in Hawaii. To Learn more about It's A Hawaii Thing visit: https://www.itsahawaiithing.com/It's A Hawaii Thing is a https://www.wikiocast.com/ production. ##thewilds #aidan #chosenjacobs #songwriter
Just strap me to the wing at this point... This week, let's discuss why airfare is so damn high while toting our Telfy's with Maiya The Don for song of the week before leaving with a little message on why it's important we connect with all of our emotions, not just anger. Follow Tactless Radio on Instagram: tactless_radio Twitter: tactless_radio TikTok: tactlessradio Facebook: tactlesspodcast Email: Tactlesspodcast@gmail.com Music Producer: @__chrismay
Welcome back to another Manic Media Episode! This week we are speaking with the wonderful MK and Slater Mc and Music Producer on their new album Lead by Example. We talk about the album, the feeling surrounding it, and Coolio! I Hope you enjoy! Learn more about Newsly @ http://www.newsly.me/P1X1EP0DCASTSupport DeepState @@DeepStateMuzik (that's our official Twitter)@MrSlaterbeats (my music Twitter)@GrindStoneMK (M.K. Official Twitter)@DeepStateMuzik (official Instagram)@grindstone_go_gettaz (MK official Instagram)@slatergotbeats(my official music Instagram)DeepStatearmy@gmail.com(our email for business use or if fans want to contact us)Website for M.K. - http://grindstonegogettaz.comM.K. email - firstname.lastname@example.orgYou can support this podcast @https://www.patreon.com/manicpixieweirdo?fan_landing=trueCash App: $TheMainWeirdoBuy Me A Coffee: The Manic Pixie Weirdo PodcastCheck out our links @https://www.mimi.link/themainweirdo
It was the single no one wanted to record. Not Kylie Minogue and Jason Donovan, who thought the idea of doing a duet would confirm the off-screen relationship they had been denying for months. And not Stock Aitken Waterman, who feared releasing a track by two of their biggest stars would seem cheesy and like a crass cash-in. But public demand in the form of 250,000 advance orders for a song that didn't even exist forced SAW's hands and they set to work on putting together "Especially For You". In this episode, Matt Aitken, former PWL MD David Howells, mixmaster Pete Hammond and engineer Karen Hewitt tell us about how the million-selling ballad and its B-side, "All I Wanna Do Is Make You Mine" came about. David and hair stylist Lino Carbosiero also discuss the important image makeover Jason underwent for the release, with his trademark mullet being trimmed into a look more befitting a PWL pop star.
Episode 314 - S11 E07 Gary Valenciano (Part II) #OAGOT Join us as we speak & get to know, for the 2nd time around in OAGOT, MR. PURE ENERGY himself, Singer-Songwriter, Dancer, Musician, Actor, Music Producer & TV host, He also gave us timeless hits such as: Hataw Na!, I Will Be Here, The Warrior is a Child, Natutulog ba ang Diyos, Take Me Out Of The Dark, and many more! Gary Valenciano #OverAGlassOrTwo @garyvalenciano https://www.facebook.com/GaryVOfficial/ https://www.youtube.com/c/GaryValencianoOfficial https://open.spotify.com/artist/0RHiqaoRCsFLPeEuj3OQz4?si=vG0MMtxPRjy1KLAay7fAIA #OAGOT #FYEChannel #pinoypodcast #filipinopodcast #pilipinopodcast #filampodcast #filipinoamericanpodcast #OPMPodcast #OFWpodcast #PodcastPH #OFW #OPM #filipinoamerican #filam #filipino #pinoy #proudpinoy #LetsAllTalkAboutIt #pinoyusapodcast #GaryValenciano #GaryV #MrPureEnergy #GaryVReENERGIZED Stream it LIVE on FYE Channel in kumu! Also in Facebook, Youtube, Twitter, & Twitch Catch OAGOT Replays on TFC & Jeepney TV! Watch Uncut Versions on Facebook & Youtube! You can also listen in Spotify, iHeartRadio, Apple Podcast, Amazon Music or wherever excellent podcasts may be. DISCLAIMER: We don't own the COPYRIGHT for these songs, This episode is for entertainment purposes only. Sec.107 of Copyright Act 1976 Allows these materials for fair use. No copyright infringement intended. Lyrics & music belong to its rightful owners. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/oagot/support
Tek & Prem welcome Action News AM Anchor Matt O'Donnell & Morning Host John Kincade of 97.5 The Fanatic on the Vetline. Eagles 4-0 for first time since 2004. A trip to the desert on deck. Jalen Hurts continues to show evolution and maturity. The lines show depth and talent. Birds at the top of NFL power rankings. Nick Sirianni coming into his own. Injury bug hits. Phils clinch postseason berth for first time in over a decade. Nola masterful in clincher. A trip to St Louis will determine their fate. Segments include: VetLine, Wednesday Afternoon Quarterback, Around The Bases, VetPhact, & Prem's NFL Picks.
Rosa's wish is for me to sit my ass down... This week, let's discuss why black women's birthright is rest and relaxation, pump our fists to Tkay's 24K while I leave you with a reminder on why our rappers shouldn't be our community's political commentators. Follow Tactless Radio on Instagram: tactless_radio Twitter: tactless_radio TikTok: tactlessradio Facebook: tactlesspodcast Email: Tactlesspodcast@gmail.com Music Producer: @__chrismay
In this episode Rusty talks with Ty Robins- a local Houston producer, mix engineer, and music director. Throughout the conversation they discuss Ty's journey from being a teenager with dreams of being a rockstar to ACTUALLY becoming an accomplished producer right here in Houston, the way their mutual friends have inspired them to succeed, AND why it's always a good idea to practice a little more.Be sure to follow @houstonmadepodcast on Instagram!Hear more Milieu Media Group podcasts at milieumedia.comJOIN THE NEIGHBORHOODThis show is made possible in part by patrons like Becky & Jim Brawner and Candice & Marc Robinson. Join the neighborhood we're building and receive bonus content from this and other Milieu Media Group shows for as little as $1 a month at patreon.com/milieumediagroup.EPISODE CREDITSProduced, and Hosted by Rusty GatesScheduled, Coordinated, & Edited in part by Meghan HolstineSpecial Thanks to Luke BrawnerMusic by Old Friends, New FriendsArtwork in collaboration w/ Mac Ryan Creative© 2022 Rusty Gates Media and Milieu Media Group, LLC
Most everyone recognizes Prince's masterpiece "Purple Rain," the Grammy Award-winning album engineered by Susan Rogers. But do you know why you love this record? In her new book "This is What It Sounds Like," Rogers explains that we all have a unique "listener profile," determined by how we respond to seven musical elements, such as lyrics, melody and timbre. Rogers joins us to explain what the music we love says about us. Guests: Susan Rogers, cognitive neuroscientist and a professor, Berklee College of Music; multiplatinum record producer; sound engineer for Prince's; recipient of the Music Producer's Guild Outstanding Contribution to U.K. Music award.
ARW interviews her music producer Stewart Tuttle about their work together, his journey as a musician and producer, and how he has transformed his life. Follow him on all platforms @1StewartTuttle and check out their new track "CENTERFOLD"!!!! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
Please don't YAS QUEEN me! This week, let's explore the yassification and degradation that is back handed compliments that only white women know how to craft so well, have a fe fe with Yendry's KIKI and talk about why the older black generation is holding the collective back. Follow Tactless Radio on Instagram: tactless_radio Twitter: tactless_radio TikTok: tactlessradio Facebook: tactlesspodcast Email: Tactlesspodcast@gmail.com Music Producer: @__chrismay
Violence! Legal disputes! Assassination plots! Before Sigue Sigue Sputnik came to work with Stock Aitken Waterman, they'd already created a storm of controversy and a tabloid frenzy. Bassist Tony James tells us about the initial headline-grabbing antics of the synthrock band — from falling foul of Stanley Kubrick due to uncleared samples on “Love Missile F1-11” to their reported multimillion signing by EMI. We also hear about Sigue Sigue Sputnik's chaotic months-long sessions with SAW for the single “Success”. If that wasn't enough drama for one episode, we also look at Rick Astley's final record with the production trio, “Take Me To You Heart”, and hear about the fire that destroyed initial recordings for the Hold Me In Your Arms album (from Karen Hewitt and Mike Duffy) and the singer's decision to part ways with PWL (from David Howells). For the first time so far in the podcast, Matt Aitken joins us to talk about working with Rick in 1988 and this episode's third single, “S.S. Paparazzi” — Stock Aitken Waterman's excursion into acid house.
This week and next week are a little different from our usual episodes. Bee is taking a big break to travel halfway around Australia and will be back mid-Oct. We will be back with more updated News and more then. Our Interview week Nick Launay is very compelling and will have you on the edge of your seats wanting more. In this first part, Nick talks openly about his time with Michael and the band, when they first meet in London to record The Swing and forged a lifetime friendship. Don't miss out: subscribe to our website and newsletter and join the ever-growing community of INXS fans. INXS forever! Love Haydn & Bee Sign the petition and help us get INXS inducted in theRRHF https://www.change.org/p/induct-inxs Peace an Love from Bee & Haydn
Wanna know how to stay independent, in your lane and building upon your vision? In this episode, Matt sits down with Curtiss King (Music Producer, Rapper, Mentor) and they go all in on not waiting for the invitation to get started, not subscribing to industry standards but creating new ones, following your calling even when it doesn't fully make sense yet, the sacrifices we make for the things that fuel our future instead of our short term desires, making content and growing publicly, educating and serving others along the way, meeting destiny with our efforts and much more. Text Me: 480-532-7352 FEAUTURED GUEST: Curtiss King Instagram: https://instagram.com/curtissking DIY2 Album: https://distrokid.com/hyperfollow/curtissking/diy-2 Community: https://www.patreon.com/curtissking All the links: https://linktr.ee/curtissking HOST: Matt Gottesman Instagram: https://instagram.com/mattgottesman Website: https://mattgottesman.com Newsletter: https://mattgottesman.substack.com PODCAST: Apple: https://apple.co/2TTKY2u Spotify: https://spoti.fi/3LCmAcO
Grammy Award winning composer, percussionist, arranger and bass guitarist Brent Fischer joins the show to discuss his life's journey in music. From experiences on and off the stage and the education he has received, Brent discusses his thoughts and perspective on the industry and recalls some of his favorite memories.
THIS WEEK:*I expose the hypocrisy of Amateur Nation's responses to last week's topic of former NBA player, Dwayne Wade's facilitating his son's name and sexual identity change.*Last week, Alec Baldwin was stressed and now Jennifer Lawrence is having nightmares! I hope Hollywood is ok! Perhaps a GoFundMe to help with their anxiety!*From my book, “Technology and Amateur Behavior”.PLUS:*On “A la Carte”: Biden makes fun of Pros because, “jealousy”, “Me So Horny”, and EV disaster scenario #36.*On “3 Pro Things”: an Instagram account MADE for musicians and producers, common sense about narcissists among us, and a twofer, one from a civilian, one from a legendary comedian speaking to the constant propaganda of how Mother Earth can't take care of herself.Get podcast previews and other fun content every Thursday at 7 a.m. Eastern! See the lyrics and “like” the video for, “My Prez” on YouTube! https://bit.ly/3iyNGpbSubscribe on YouTube: https://bit.ly/3wuyAWqGet the book! https://amzn.to/2qWAOlz Facebook: https://facebook.com/lousantinientertainment GETTR: @lousantiniInstagram: @lou.santini3TruthSocial: @lousantini3
“I don't wanna work at a company for 30 years, and then my entire identity is gone. So I ended up writing four books. And my officemates would say, ‘How do you do all this stuff?' You gotta find the intersection points.” Kabir Sehgal is a many things: A bestselling author of sixteen books (across nonfiction and fiction). A multi-Grammy-winning jazz musician. A producer and writer of documentaries on immmigration an work. Kabir and his work have been featured in The New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, CNN, PBS, NPR, C-SPAN, National Geographic and many more places. He's done work with the late Congressman John Lewis, Muhammad Yunus, Andrew Young and many more. Sehgal is a US Navy veteran and reserve officer who served on active duty with special operations in the Middle East, and he received the Defense Meritorious Service Medal. He served as a speechwriter on presidential campaigns. But despite NOT being related (that we know of), Raman discovered him years ago...when someone gifted his daughter the book “The Wheels on the Tuk Tuk” - a book that has become a family favorite, and that we've gifted to friends with new kids around the world. So how does someone go from Wall Street and the Military to jazz music and kids books? One cup of chai and samosa at a time. LEARN ABOUT KABIR Kabir.cc instagram.com/kabir.cc // twitter.com/kabirsehgal FILM PRODUCER https://www.imdb.com/name/nm8903549/ MUSIC PRODUCER: https://www.allmusic.com/artist/kabir-sehgal-mn0002637161/credits AUTHOR: https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/1285051.Kabir_Sehgal BOOK: The Wheels on the Tuk Tuk: goodreads.com/en/book/show/24885579 HBR: “Why You Should Have (at Least) Two Careers” https://hbr.org/2017/04/why-you-should-have-at-least-two-careers ALBUM: American Dreamers Project (won 3 Grammys:): https://open.spotify.com/album/2mAJfyyvdfRuraIVqjUQJA MENTIONS TV: Succession - https://www.imdb.com/title/tt7660850/ BOOK: Bullshit Jobs (David Graeber) - https://www.goodreads.com/en/book/show/34466958 BOOK: Daily Rituals: How Artists Work (Mason Currey) - https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/15799151-daily-rituals BOOK: The Omni-Americans (Albert Murray) - https://www.goodreads.com/en/book/show/174142 PERSON: Trey Young (Atlanta Hawks) - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trae_Young PERSON: Lebron James - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/LeBron_James Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices