Friday, December 29, 2017

Thursday, December 28, 2017

Saturday, December 16, 2017



".. see this is exactly why contracts are IMPORTANT !! Have your own so you KNOW what you are signing - SIR HEIST "

CLICK HERE TO DOWNLOAD 100 Contracts Only 5 Dollars To Protect Your Millions!

Future and Rocko finally settle their long drawn out legal battle. If you dont know, well Future was signed to Rocko’s label A1 Recordings. Rocko sued Future for roughly $10 Million dollars claiming Future breached their contract. Future signed a deal with Rocko’s A1 Recordings in 2011, and he allegedly agreed to put out six albums with the label. According to Rocko, Epic Records signed on to distribute the albums but Future allegedly cut a side deal that allowed the rapper to see multi-million dollar advances for the project. Rocko and his legal team started the lawsuit this summer. Today we finally have some closure. It is being reported that Future was ordered to pay Rocko over $8 Million dollars.

Rocko’s legal team spoke on behalf of Rocko letting us know that he is very happy with the judgement being he came out on top.

These forms cover basic business, legal and financial aspects of the Music & Entertainment Industry.
A great source for music business contracts, especially useful for independent artist, musicians, singers, rappers, song writers, composers, producers, managers & record label owners.

No matter what style of music you are intoƂ… alternative rock, indie rock, ska, hip-hop, jazz, r&b, rock, country, jazz, hip-hop, pop, alternative or anything in between...

Forget hiring an entertainment lawyer / attorney, use this set of industry standard, professional contracts and save big time. Sure our set may cost a little more then the others, BUT you get what you pay for QUALITY!

With our set you pay a small price for over 100 different contracts, an entertainment lawyer would charge you hundreds just to draw up a few contracts. Here is just a small sample of the contracts that you will receive;

Recording, Production and Distribution Contracts, Demo Recording Deal, Payment Schedule and Copyright Assignment Contracts.
Booking and Artist Management Contracts, Live Performance and Producer Contracts, Record Company / Producer Contracts

Publishing, Royalty, Joint Venture Contracts And over 85 more music business contracts to help you succeed and get the exposure you deserve.


Thursday, December 14, 2017

EMAIL ADDRESSES to Send Beats To Top Independent & Major Rap/Hip Hop Artists | Get Possible Placements!

EMAIL ADDRESSES to Send Beats To Top Independent & Major Rap/Hip Hop Artists | Get Possible Placements!


“All Beat Submission Contacts Were Acquired From Official Artist Or Label Twitter or Facebook Posts”

I constantly watch Twitter and Facebook for opportunities to send beats to rappers that I think are dope or that are coming up. In doing so I have collected a large list of contacts. Here are some contacts for sending beats and I will ad more as I find them. I want you to have all of the opportunities possible in this game. Maybe they will listen maybe they won’t, but I always say you got to try. I see it as if they posted “please send beats to me here” with a email then they or an associate are most likely listening to the beats that come in. And you may be surprised how few submissions some artists get as well. Well hope this list helps you out.

Artist: Que Label: Atlantic Records Contact:

Label: Top Dawg Entertainment Contact:

Artist: Cali Swag District Label: Sphinx Music Entertainment/ 319 Music Group Contact:

Artist: Black Cobain Label: (Wale’s) The Board Administration Contact:

Artist: Lil Chuckee Label: Young Money Records Contact:

Artist: Frenchie Label: 1017 Brick squad Contact:

Artist: Kirko Bangz Label: Warner Bros. Contact:

Artist: Sage The Gemini Label: Black Money Music Group Contact: SageTheGemini@gmail

Artist: D-Pryde Label: Mars Music Group Contact:

Artist: Ben J Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Big Sean Label: Good Music Contact:

Artist: Chief Keef Label: Interscope Contact:

Artist: Caskey Label: Cash Money Records Contact:

Artist: Tone Trump Label: CTE World Contact:

Artist: Lil Durk Label: Def Jam Contact:

Artist: Snow Tha Product Label: Atlantic Contact:

Artist: Danny Brown Label: Fool’s Gold Contact:

Artist: Sasha Go Hard Label: ? Contact: SASHAGOHARD@GMAIL.COM

Artist: Jarren Benton Label: Funk Volume Contact:

Artist: Raekwon Label: EMI Contact:

Artist: Casey Veggies Label: Peas N’ Carrots International/ Roc Nation Contact:

Artist: Stalley Label: Maybach Music Group Contact:

Artist: A$AP Ferg Label: ASAP Worldwide Contact:

Artist: Torch Label: Maybach Music Group Contact:

Artist: Lil Scrappy Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Mike Epps Contact:

Artist: Troy Ave Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Saigon Label: Amalgam Digital Contact:

Artist: Ca$his Label: Shady Records Contact:

Artist: Funkmaster Flex Contact:

Artist: Kid Ink Label: The Alumni Music Group Contact:

Artist: Red Rum Label: We The Best Music Group Contact:

Artist: Yandy Smith Contact:

Artist: Berner Label: Taylor Gang Contact:

Artist: Cory Gunz Label: Universal Motown Records Contact:

Artist: Travis Porter Label: Porter House Music Group/ Jive Contact: BEATSFORTRAVY@GMAIL.COM

Artist: Cyhi The Prynce Label: G.O.O.D Music Contact:

Artist: Jeremih Label: Def Jam Contact:

Artist: Sean Kingston Label: Beluga Heights Contact: SKBEATSTIME@GMAIL.COM

Label: Taylor Gang Contact:

Artist: A$AP Twelvy Label: A$AP MOB Contact:

Artist: Wale Label: MMG Contact:

Artist: Tuki Carter Label: Taylor Gang Records Contact:

Artist: Capo Label: Glory Boyz Entertainment Contact: GbeCapo300@Gmail.Com

Artist: Grafh Label: ? Contact:

Artist: King Los Label: Bad Boy Records Contact:

Artist: Trae Tha Truth Label: Grand Hustle Contact:

Artist: Oktane (Audio Push) Label: Hits Since 87, Interscope Contact:

Artist: South Side Label: 1017 Brick Squad Contact:

Artist: Lex Luger Label: 1017 Brick Squad Contact:

Artist: Cassidy Label: (Carmelo Anthony’s Label) Kross Over Entertainment Contact:

Artist: Soulja Boy Label: SODMG Contact:

Artist: King Louie Label: Epic Records Contact:

Artist: Young Turk Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Ice Billion Bergice Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Crooked I Label: Shady Records Contact: cobstar.intriago@gmail

Artist: 40 Glocc Label: G-Unit Contact:

Artist: JBar Label: SODMG Contact:

Artist: SD Label: Glory Boyz Entertainment Contact:

Artist: Rocky Diamonds Label: Zone 4 Contact:

Artist: Juicy J Label: Taylor Gang Records Contact:

Artist: Trouble Label: Duct Tape Entertainment Contact: TROUBLEDTE6@GMAIL.COM

Artist: Brisco Label: Poe Boy Music Group/ Cash Money Contact:

Artist: Adrien Broner Contact:

Artist: Auburn Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Gucci Mane Label: 1017 BrickSquad/ Asylum, Warner Bros. Contact:

Artist: Freekey Zekey Label: ? Contact:

Artist: San Quinn Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Bizarre Label: Koch/ Shady Aftermath Contact:

Artist: MellowHype Label: Odd Future Records Contact:

Artist: Young Breed Label: Maybach Music Group Contact:

Artist: 2 Pistols Label: Blood Money Union Contact:

Artist: Lil Kim Label: IRS Records Contact:

Artist: Avery Storm Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Boogz Boogetz Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Ms. Dynamite Label: Relentless Records Contact:

Artist: Emilio Rojas Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Andre Nickatina Label: Filmoe Colemon Records Contact:

Artist: Wiz Khalifia Label: Atlantic Records Contact:

Artist: Riff Raff Label: SODMG Contact:

Artist: Slim Thug Label: Swishahouse Contact:

Artist: Rockie Fresh Label: Maybach Music Group Contact:

Artist: Tyga Label: Young Money Contact:

Artist: Trina Label: EMI Contact:

Artist: Mistah Fab Label: ? Contact: Icecity2@gmail

Artist: Futuristic Label: ? Contact: onlyfuturistic@gmail

Artist: Project Pat Label: Hypnotize Minds Contact:

Artist: Waka Flocka Flame Label: 1017 Brick Squad Records/Warner Bros. Contact:

Artist: Honey Cocaine Label: (Tyga’s) The Last Kings Label Contact:

Artist: Redman Label: Gilla House Contact:

Artist: Mod Sun Label: ? Contact:

Label: Maybach Music Group Contact:

Artist: Joey Badass Label: Pro Era Contact:

Artist: Nipsey Hussle Label: ? Contact:

Artist: Twista Label: Get Money Gang/ EMI Contact:

Artist: Khloe Thomas Label: Executive Dream Music/Universal Records Contact:

Artist: Dumbfoundead Label: Knocksteady Contact:


Monday, December 4, 2017

OVER 70 + TIPS... I Wish I knew before I started PRODUCING.......................... @SirHeistZone4

Here’s 70 + tips

I wish I knew when I started producing:

1. Trust your taste. In other words, don’t second guess yourself. Who are you doing this for anyway?

2. Stop crapping on popular music for your ego. You can learn from anything. In fact, it’s wise to learn from music that millions listen to.

3. Using loops doesn’t make you a “fake” artist. It’s the end product that counts. Look at the gaming industry. Do you know how many of them use Unity? Or Unreal? What matters is the game. What matters is the music.

4. Same goes with samples.

5. Having a beverage while you produce will make the process much more fluid. Arguably it’s the caffeine. Arguably it’s having something to reach for in between empty moments.

6. Get a nice pair of headphones or monitors ASAP. Frequency response is important. Bass is important.

7. Mixing is not mysterious judo. Go ahead and mix. Make bad mixes. Eventually, you’ll make good mixes.

8. Mastering is not mysterious judo. Go ahead and master. Make bad masters. Eventually, you’ll make good masters.

9. Buy a quality sample pack as soon as possible. Here are some quality packs incuding a free one.

10. Let music you don’t like or understand warm up to you. Chances are you’ll dig it once it’s familiar.

11. Repetition is important and minimalism is key but don’t use these as an excuse to ignore that last 20% of polish. Give your tracks that spit shine sheen.

12. No one cares until they do. Work on your craft and put it out.

13. If there’s no market for your work they may never care. Do you care?

14. If you don’t enjoy listening to your music you’re doing something wrong (or working for hire).

15. Start building a reliable way to connect with people who want your music. Email list is a good idea.

16. Free shouldn’t literally mean free. Give it out for a purpose. Facebook likes? SoundCloud followers? Email subscribers?

17. Think about where people will listen to your music. What is the setting? This should inform your production.

18. Think about what people will listen to your music. Who are they? This should inform your production.

19. Don’t resist learning music theory. Music theory is a map. You can navigate without it but it’s handy to have.

20. Don’t compare yourself too much to professional artists. Especially not early on.

21. DO aim for the quality of these pro artists. But again, do not let them stunt you.

22. You’ll reach a point where your music is actually on par with professionals and you’ll only recognize it looking back.

23. It doesn’t matter what DAW you use.

24. The final production is what matters — not how it’s made.

25. I repeat. The final production is what matters — not how it’s made.

26. Don’t ever make excuses with regards to tools. You can make amazing music with 100% free software. Remember that $400 you spent on synths that Deadmau5 was known to use? You’ll use those for about two songs.

27. New tools do provide opportunities for new directions. Spice up your production once in a while by acquiring a new plugin, sample pack, or instrument.

28. You know that guitar you’ve played for half your life? Stop pretending you don’t want to use it and get an interface. I recommend this one.

29. Invest in a solid microphone to go with that interface. I recommend this one.

30. There are four tiers of audio equipment.

Solid enough for pro use. Consumer level pricing.
“Pro” which is marginally better than number 2.
Tier two is good enough. Ignore the rest. When you make a living off of music you can splurge.
31. Never get angry or upset at change. People who yell about the music industry crumbling or that streaming is taking over the world are exhibiting resistance. Accept the world for what it is and look for opportunities. The obstacle is the way.

32. Deadmau5 began his production journey around age 16. He exploded 14 years later. Mostly because of market conditions. Kaskade’s “active years” according to Wikipedia begin in 1989. Aim for the slow burn not overnight success.

33. Start building up a following now. Fan by fan. Never forget the power of one more fan. One more listener. One more email subscriber.

34. You don’t need a million twitter followers to be a success. All you need is one thousand true fans. This may not literally be one thousand.

35. Treat your music promotion like a boot-strapped blog. It’s surprisingly analogous.

36. Your side project of writing and your eventual day job as a game designer will provide incredible perspective on making art. This will inform your music. Vary yourself.

37. Compression is overrated.

38. EQ is overrated.

*Clarification: Compression and EQ are nothing more than hammers in your toolbox. Learn how to wield them. Use them to get the job done.

39. In fact, most technical aspects of production are overrated. Focus on the emotion and the energy. You’ll write a book about this.

40. If you’re sitting on unreleased music for two or more years consider licensing it. Sell the beats. Do something with it. Chances are you’ll just sit on them anyway.

41. Vocals are like cheat codes for engagement and interest in your track.

42. Provide value to others. In time, they’ll provide value to you.

43. The people I’ve seen have the most success do it by physically knowing and interacting the most. Playing the game online can work but it’s harder because the barrier of entry is lower — everyone is doing it, and it’s far less personal.

44. Ignore vanity metrics like “number of tracks” or “song length.” These have no bearing on the final quality of the song.

45. As Rolf Potts says in his book “Vagabonding” about world travel, “If in doubt about what to do in a place, just start walking.” Similarly, if you get stuck with a piece just start messing around. Eventually what you’re looking for will find you.

46. Break all the rules. On purpose. Make this a dedicated effort. You’ll learn why they exist and how malleable they really are.

47. Label and name your tracks and project files. It really really really helps when revisiting things. You still won’t do this even if I tell you to.

48. Never ever export a song and call it “final.” That’s a slippery slope.

49. Use [track name]_[purpose]_[date] where purpose is something like “mix” or “mastered” or “demo” or “forJuan.”

50. You appreciate production more during periods of your life when it’s your escape. I know you want to drop everything and produce but understand it will lose some allure. Opportunity cost is a fiend.

51. Your speakers can deteriorate overtime. This will cause you to remaster an album 8 times in the future. Trust your monitors yet be diligent that their time may come.

52. The real important difference between analog and digital equipment is the ability to play and touch analog. Not quality.

53. In the absence of analog equipment, get a MIDI keyboard with knobs, wheels, and faders if possible. At least knobs.

54. Your family genuinely enjoys listening to your music. Share it with them.

55. You know your friends genuinely enjoy your music if their play count is more than two.

56. If you want to make a big diversion or edit in your track do a “Save As” and name it “[track name]_[reason for edit].” Then feel free to make changes. You can always go back to the initial file.

57. Keep volume at a decent level. No reason to blow your head off.

58. Make sure you check your mixes when the track is loud and when the track is quiet.

59. When the track is quiet you should be able to hear the most important parts of your track clearly.

60. Mixing is 90% volume and 10% remembering it’s mostly volume.

61. Mastering is 90% volume and 10% fixing your mix.

62. Back up your music. Dropbox didn’t exist when you started so grab an external hard drive. Losing your work is awful.

63. Never let dollars impede your creative progress.

64. Producing on a laptop is less enjoyable than having a bigger screen. Get the iMac instead of the Macbook. Or, buy a display for your laptop. Regardless, you’ll use a 13-inch MacBook for awhile.

65. If you’ve spent more than 5 minutes adjusting a parameter you’ve lost objectivity. Set it and come back later. Preferably another day. Or after you’ve substantially disengaged from production.

66. You’re not gonna become famous by creating some crazy new synth patch. Each piece serves the whole.

67. You can’t force your voice. You’ll stumble and mimic your way to a point where your voice begins coming through. Let it. Be vulnerable. Trust your choices. Eventually it comes out.

68. There is a difference between a track you casually throw up on SoundCloud and something you’ve officially released. Put care and value into your releases. People respond to this.

69. Find someone to do visual design for you. Album covers, web design, logos, etc. — they’re all important for creating a holistic experience and meeting audience expectations. Most people don’t do this which means you should.

70. Always pay for visual art. If the person declines compensation buy them lunch. If they won’t take lunch yell at them.

71. Whenever you struggle or doubt yourself remember why you got into this in the first place. Making music is fun. If you’re struggling you’ve forgotten the fun.

72. Sometimes the fun isn’t there. Go do something else.

—– I hope y'all learned something.
If anything, you’ve learned that there’s a vast, unknown, and exciting world of music creation ahead of you. There’s tons to learn And let me tell you, it never gets old.
In the comments below, share what you wish you knew when you started producing.
Furthermore, if this kind of material excites or interests you, SHARE IT WITH YOUR PRODUCER FRIENDS !

Thanks Sincerely



Friday, December 1, 2017



oversee all aspects of a recording session, from planning the sessions to the finished product. As a music producer, you'll be responsible for providing instruments, scheduling studio time and handling funding, costs and negotiations. You'll also work with and coach musicians.