Mixing? Mastering? Songwriting? Beats? Do you need 'em? Look no further!

I've been making sounds for about 19 years, and making them professionally for about 4. I believe the most important thing in audio work is bringing artistic visions to life. I hope to use my skills to help others create exactly what they envision their art to be.

A cool cat known to mess around with sounds from the good ol' CA. I am referred to by some as Yoda.

Genres I specialize in

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Interview with aduck5panel.

What are you working on at the moment?
I'm currently working on and EP for the band Papercut Marathon and an EP for hip hop artist Nameless.
Analog or digital and why?
I generally prefer analog over digital for the superior sound quality. Digital can feel a little thin sometimes. However, I think hybrid setups are the best. You get analog quality with the superior flexibility of digital.
What's the biggest misconception about what you do?
A lot of people involved in music production seem to think engineers have a larger role than they do in the way a final product sounds, in the sense of believing that an engineer can take someone who isn't that great and make them sound phenomenal. This isn't entirely true. A good engineer accents the music with whatever it may need to get it sounding right and showcases the music in the best figurative light it can be in.
Can you share one music production tip?
Too much compression = very bad.
What type of music do you usually work on?
I try not to limit myself by genres, but most of my clients have been in Hip Hop and RnB, with a bit of Folk here and there. My own projects tend to lean towards surf, indie, chillwave, and oldies/old school RnB (or you could just call it moody beach music).
What's your typical work process?
My work process varies from project to project. If I were to put it in general terms, it would be to first look at what I need to do and how to best do it, and then do it.