(VIDEO) Mojave High School Alumni CASTRO, THE AUDIBLES & JULIAN MITCHELL Return For #RattlerNation Day On 12.19.14

Third Floor Network Presents:
Homegrown Hero With
Mojave High School Alumni:
Castro, The Audibles & Julian Mitchell

Special assembly for an exclusive
LIVE interview & performance by the
former successful Las Vegas MHS students!

#IAmRattlerNation #RattlerDay (Private Event For Students/Faculty)
December 19, 2014
Time: 10:00AM & 11:15AM

So excited to launch this Third Floor Network offline/online program with the talented Castro, The Audibles and Julian Mitchell will return to Mojave High School where it ALL started for “Rattler Nation” Day Hosted By Principal Rael on Friday December 19, 2014. Learn more about the former Mojave High School alumni in the videos below at their Skee247 Dash Radio interview. Filmed and edited by Santiago Interiano (Epic Nights)

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Part 1: Humble Beginnings:
Castro visited Dash Radio’s SKEE247 radio station to discuss his humble beginnings of performing in elementary school, learning to perform, getting signed and more

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Part 2: The Audibles & Poo Bear
Castro and The Audibles discuss meeting and working together after all of these years after highschool, the new sound of Castro’s new album “You Fetish” co-written by Poo Bear his relationship with his former group members.

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Part 3: “Lost In Love”
We take it back to the I-15 days and sing radio host @roslynn and @marinaemmm ‘s favorite song by the group that got them their record deal with the Audibles in studio with Castro.

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Part 4: “You Fetish” (NEW single preview)

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Learn more about Julian Mitchell below who will also be speaking with a group of students regarding his career path that also started at MHS:

For more follow:
@castroPMG
@theaudibles

(AUDIO) Castro & The Audibles Takeover Mix On Dash Radio 12.9.14

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Castro Third Floor Radio Interview
w/Roslynn & Marina Moreno

0:00-9:00
Castro discusses his humble beginnings singing in Elementary School and at Mojave High School, joining the group I-15 and his biggest challenge.

9:00-19:00
The Audibles mix by DJ Beatcrazed
featuring songs all produced by GRAMMY nominated producers by Poo Bear Ft. Tyga and Justin Bieber

19:00-29:00
Castro discusses working with the Audibles and Poo Bear on his new album “You Fetish” coming out 2015, the meaning behind his album title “You Fetish,” expressing and learning about yourself in relationships and sings a special acapella of new single “Float Away” ft. Snoop Dogg

29:00-42:00
@TheAudibles mix continues with self-produced tracks by Yelawolf, Lupe Fiasco and Poo Bear.

42:00-60:00
Castro talks about his influences Ginuwine, Michael Jackson, sings covers by Luther Vandross and ends the show with a classic rendition of “Lost In Love” featuring Roslynn, Marina and The Audibles

For more info, FOLLOW:
Twitter/Instagram/Facebook/YouTube:
@castroPMG

(AUDIO) Have You Met Nick Huff? (Founder & CEO Of Hardknock TV)

Back when I launched the Myspace as “A Place For Hip Hop” community many moons ago, I remembered wanting to do more than capture our live events such as the Secret Shows, interviews, sponsored events and artist features via photos. The personal goal was to also have archived video of our very first strictly Hip-Hop & R&B franchise, the “Myspace Release Show.” The only problem was? We lacked the knowledge of operating video equipment of course. What was the solution? Meeting Nick Huff, Founder & CEO of HardknockTV who currently partners with companies like the GRAMMYS, SXSW or Beats Music to provide quality, in depth interviews/keynotes with the biggest superstars of the day ranging from Eminem to Andre3000 to Coldplay and 50 Cent.

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Pictured below, is the very first Myspace Release show with rapper Chamillionaire in one of his first performances as a Houston rapper in NYC in partnership with AllHipHop.com week where Nick was the producer, editor and videographer on location. Within our first few years we also traveled to Atlanta for the HBCU Battle of the Bands with The Dream, Miami for a Pitbull ft. Lil Jon release show and back to NYC where Nick interviewed Diddy on the red carpet for his fragrance launch. While I would have loved to provide funding and distribution for Hardknock TV at that time, it wasn’t possible but happy to hear that it was during those beginning stages that he used our events to support his sidelong project which later became the Hardknock TV that we know today.

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Prior to that, Nick began his early career as an intern to Hip Hop journalist and activist, Davey D from the bay area. While under the tutorial of the great radio hosts Davey, Weyland and Anita at “Hardknock Radio,” he hustled to create his own cable access show, “The Road Less Taken.” This is where Nick developed his own voice, bona fide conversationalist interview skills and the idea for Hardknock.TV. Listen to the interview below to hear more and be inspired by the man who was once in “ESL: English As A Second Language” classes as a young immigrant from Argentina.

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Over the course of the years Nick has interviewed every hip hop artist you could think of, he has a unique A&R ear that stems from his early record label days working in the offices of Sony, to see budding talent before the talent even sees it themselves. J.Cole, Logic and Wiz Khalifa found some of their first memorable interviews sitting across Huff and his camera. What’s next? We imagine a Hardknock Multi-Channel Network that carries the brand message of quality versus quantity. Rather than create original content for anyone and everyone, Huff curates content with a watchful eye and looks to partner with similar hosts and producers in other genres who will care as much as he does to every detail. Listen to the interview below where Nick also touches on the subject of continued education such as at the upcoming Funk Volume Virtual Hip Hop Conference that they are a media sponsor of. He values his early work and looks for the “young Nick Huff” in the interns he hires which receive hands on, direct experience while working with him. What he respects most are those that come to the table with ideas themselves and helps the company grow.

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Continue to visit Hardknock.TV for exclusive interviews, features and overall great content. Follow Nick Huff and remember where you read about him when you see him as a nightly music journalist hosting his own show or name in the credits watching your favorite Netflix music documentary. Full Dash Radio interview below which also features a special mix by DJ Beatcrazed, featuring all artists who have been previously featured on Hardknock that Nick is a fan of below as well as info on the upcoming Funk Volume Music Conference that he is sponsoring, a personal advocate for continued education, no matter which stage of your career.

hardknock.tv
youtube.com/hardknocktv
facebook.com/hardknocktv
twitter.com/hardknocktv
twitter.com/nickhuff

(AUDIO) Have You Met Dame Ritter, CEO & Co-Founder Of Funk Volume?

For the past few weeks we’ve worked closer with Funk Volume and CEO Dame Ritter as we partnered to promote the Funk Volume Virtual Hip Hop Conference on 11/22 alongside HipHopDX, HipHopWired, HotNewHipHop, TeamBackpack, Omnia Media, HardknockTV, SkeeTV & DJ Booth and in doing so was inspired to bring him by additional FVHHC media sponsor, Dash Radio for a rare, exclusive interview co-hosted with partners in crime, DJ Base and Chehade The King. The Funk Volume takeover also features a special “Orange And Black Mix” by DJ Beatcrazed with some of your FV favorite songs.

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Dame, endearingly also known as “Mr. Funk Volume” by his artists and FV fans is far from the usual record label executive. While most come from an A&R/artist background or have an “intern to President” type story, Ritter has the education and experience that matches those of high paid business consultants sitting in corporate high rise buildings across the world which he also once did. Even at a young age, in between countless basketball games, Dame found himself hustling to make a quick dollar whether it be through mowing lawns, washing cars or collecting comics and baseball cards and always managed to never be broke. He moved to the bay to attend the prominent UC Berkeley which led to a business degree and successful career in the financial industry. He later returned to get his MBA at the prestigious Standford University all before younger brother SwizZz and Hopsin approached him in 2008 to start a new, independent record label, which he decided to pursue after being laid off from an office job in Chicago.

Listen below to hear the rest of Dame’s inspirational story to find out more information about the conference which looks to inspire the next generation of leaders and teaching them the basics of how to build a team, increase your video views, how to get on the road and learn from previous mistakes with participating panelists Crooked I, Will Bronson (IamSu), Jarren Benton, Chris Webby and many more. Find out who Dame wish he would have signed to Funk Volume in the interview below. Hope that after listening, it sends a message to you that whenever chips are down and when all else feels, keep it moving.
Threes up to the entire Funk Volume team (Brooklyn Martino, DJ Hoppa, SwizZz, Dizzy Wright, Jarren Benton, Hopsin) & more for all of your hard work thus far. #stillmovin

Don’t forget http://www.funkvolumeconference.com for more info! If you are attending the conference, make sure to join the Funk Volume Virtual Hip Hop Conference Facebook page and join the conversation at #FVHHC. Hope to meet you all soon! Congratulations on making a great decision to #investinyourself – still to this day if I find an opportunity to further my own education I jump at it. There’s always something new to learn or re-learn.

(INTERVIEW) Your Morning Poison On Titan Internet Radio Hosted By Holly Santiago Ft. Roslynn Cobarrubias

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Had a blast returning to Cal State Fullerton to join fellow Walnut High School alum (Class of 2012) Christianne Holly Santiago on her Wednesday morning radio show called, “Your Morning Poison.” Walking thru campus down under the library where Titan Internet Radio still operates several years later with old rugs STILL on the wall gave me a sense of familiarity and comfortability before the interview. It was a humbling experience to return back to the place where working in the music industry was a developing dream after years as a working professional and now business owner. Holly and I discussed topics that came directly from CSUF students about the value of internships, how to network properly and developing your personal brand. I hope that anyone listens to it HERE or reads the interview below is inspired in whatever field they are in to continue to stay focused on their own dreams knowing firsthand that they are achievable. Special thanks to Holly and the TIR team for the hospitality! Excited to see where her journey takes her with such a great start as talented radio host/DJ and promotions director with experience at Seattle’s infamous KUBE 93 station, she has a promising career ahead of her.

To listen to our interview visit her “Your Morning Poison” mixcrate here or read below for tracklisting as well as written out answers:

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From David L: What did you initially want to be before you started your career? And when did you ultimately get on the path to where you’re at today?

I initially wanted to get into politics, my dream was to be a lawyer and the Mayor of the city where I’m from, Walnut, CA. It was a long “Alchemist” type of journey that I had that brought me to a career in music. I always loved music since a young age, I couldn’t sing or perform though, and it wasn’t until I was aware that you could work in other aspects of the music industry without being the actual entertainer or performer that I decided to pursue it full time. I was always the lunch time DJ in elementary school to high school, but it wasn’t until I started my own radio show and started taking radio broadcasting classes that I REALLY felt passionate in knowing what I wanted to do in life. It took working at several companies in different parts of the music industry to really understand where I want to be now which is increasing awareness, collaboration and monetization for artists in all areas which I work in today.

I know you started getting involved with radio and the music industry in college. Could you tell me about how you led to decide you wanted to work in the music industry?

Initially I wanted to just work in radio, but when I learned the truth behind commercial radio and you can’t choose the music you play during your programs, I began to think of other things that I wanted to do. I started meeting and getting to know the artists around me that I interviewed on my Third Floor Radio college radio show (where we had freedom to play the music and artists we wanted) and they became friends. I realized how much help they needed whether it was someone helping to throw their events, creating their online presence, promoting their music, etc. I realized there was an entire industry for music outside of just the restrictions of radio. I wanted to learn every piece of the puzzle so I could better help not only the artists but those that wanted to create their own careers in the industry.

Aside from school what else did you do to prepare yourself to begin your career?

Internships, volunteering, blogging and event producing was the #1 preparation for the real world when it came to establishing my career. After reading the book, “The Celestine Prophecy” I realized that there was no such thing as a coincidence. Everything and everyone we meet including our positive or negative attitude ultimately created or blocked the synchronicity in our lives. I started to produce concerts and help the artists that I loved that were featured on the radio show and starting learning the business. I would volunteer to help larger events to learn their process and how they made money alongside finding internships in radio, marketing, and networking. At every internship I took on, I considered it as serious job whether or not I was getting paid. I was the first person there and the last person to leave, putting my best foot forward so that anyone I worked with either wanted to hire me or recommend me to someone or a company that was hiring which they always did. Every job I received was via personal referral.

From David L: Any tips on how to get started and where to go for internships? What do companies look for in their interns/employees? How do we stand out?

Think about everything you love. What radio stations do you listen to, what clothes do you wear, what magazines or blogs do you read, what bands do you love. Because you are already passionate about these things you’re already an asset to them because you are a genuine fan of the brand or company. Find a contact and let them know you are interested in interning for them. You may have to do a few cold calls but chances are you might already know someone that worked there or knows someone there. Companies look for interns that they don’t have to constantly tell what to do. The interns are bringing ideas of how they could help their place of business increase awareness or sales. Research the companies that you are interviewing with and let them know of ideas that you have to help them increase awareness or sales. For example, they always love to reach college students and you are within that community, let them know that when they hire you that you will help grow that audience from your peers and that you’ll help gather ideas and opinions from people your age. You stand out not looking for a hand out but instead looking to gain valuable experience and relationships versus the thousands of there doing the opposite and when working there are just looking for a quick paycheck or name of a cool company that you work for to tell your friends about. Think of the word “internship” synonymous to the word “experience,” just as college students looking to develop careers in the medical field also complete a “residency,” it’s important to your career to get real-time experience before people hire you as a professional.

When you actually get the job, listen carefully daily of what your boss needs whether it be a daily task or advice of where to get the best chicken wings in the area. People remember people that help them. A great article on “10 Things That Should Be On Your Resume” could be found here that you might not have thought of.

Where and how did you get your first connections?

My very first connections started with the people around me. There were artists and creatives in the area that I’d often hang out with. Whether it was dancers I’d love to dance at the club with or local artists that I would go to a local show with. We started going to shows like hip hop performance clubs like UNITY or Lotus back in the day as well as things like the breakdancer B-Boy Summit and I started to meet more artists and their teams. I became genuine friends with these people and they became apart of my life. Over the years these emerging artists soon became the established artists of today, that I still could work with knowing our long history together including but not limited to The Pharcyde, A Tribe Called Quest, Dwele and Talib Kweli.

You’ve given me great advice on networking that will help me for the rest of my career. Could you share that with us now?

Networking is not just asking for what you want, 99% of the people you’ll meet until you have established a career will think they don’t need anything from you or a relationship with you. In the initial conversation, listen to what the person does, where they work or what they love and offer them something before you ask for anything.

IE: If you meet a record executive of your favorite band, mention you loved the band and you’d love to write a review of their concert and take photos at the event to share on your socials or blog or if you meet a potential boss and she says she loves steak, recommend the best steakhouse you know in town and offer to take her to lunch, just to pick her brain on advice in exchange. One good gesture will go a long way, some will get returned and others won’t but continue to pay it forward and it will eventually reciprocate. Read HERE for more tips on effective networking.

How did you get your start being the Director of Artist Relations at MySpace Inc.?

When I first met the founders of Myspace.com, I was the Director of Marketing for the National Association of Record Industry Professionals (NARIP) and LA Music Network (LAMN), my boss Tess Taylor was the president and would create workshops, panels and showcases alongside produce her own speaking engagements for people in the music industry. Her strong point was also providing career advice to every age group alongside start up music companies marketing advice. At one of the events I worked at, I met her friend Chris DeWolfe, founder of Myspace.com. I loved social networking at the time, Friendster was my main account to promote my college radio show but felt it to be too restrictive. I was one of the first to hear about Myspace.com and created a profile quickly and loved the expressive freedom it gave you.

When we met with Chris, my boss told him that I promoted a radio show as well as my own events. After the initial meeting, she set one up with him and he asked me if I had any ideas of how to market Myspace.com to artists and creative’s. At the time, I was working on helping promote the Black Eyed Peas new music video that I helped introduce a director friend to produce after he sent me a great treatment for and mentioned we were throwing a party for it in a few weeks. I told him that we could promote Myspace on the flyer digitally and offline as well as integrated them into the party with giveaways. This became one of the first Myspace parties and I continued to do the same thing bringing artist opportunities via events or programs to the platform for the next 10 years of my life.

Who are some of your favorite/most memorable artists that you’ve worked with and why?

I wrote a blog about my top 9 memories and artists I worked with at Myspace that could be found here: https://thirdfloornetwork.com/2013/12/11/my-top-9-myspace-memories-over-the-past-9-years-3/ – there are so many ranging from A Tribe Called Quest to Drake to Pitbull, but the top 3 include when Justin Timberlake bought/became an investor in Myspace, it was fun working on JT song premieres or secret shows as I was a big N’Sync fan growing up. Another was our Jay Z show in NYC where kids slept outside to get tickets to the free show that otherwise couldn’t afford a ticket to a Jay Z concert but have been fans since they were kids. Some of the kids in line had tattoos of Jay-Z on their arms or named their kids Jay but have never been to a show. We produced the show in an intimate 700 person venue the day before he had 2 sold out shows playing for over 40,000 people in 2 days at Madison Square Garden. Lastly, when Justin Bieber came to my office with his mom and a year later I was interviewing him on the red carpet of the GRAMMYS was amazing, made me realize first hand how dreams really do come true and how those in the music industry can instantly change people’s lives.

You’ve worked in so many fields of the music industry. From radio, production, to marketing, and more, what was it like for you to be learning these new tasks and jobs?

Because I was passionate about the music industry and learning every aspect of it, whether or not I was getting paid, they never felt like “jobs.” A job to me was like my first job working at the West Covina Mall selling shoes at The Athlete’s Foot, although I loved it too and loved playing music there, I wanted to leave as soon as my shift was over, standing all day. When I worked in any part of the music industry, every time I learned something new it was beyond rewarding, I felt that it was kind of like a video game, learning each step as each task was given, doing something I loved. I heard early on to “find something you are passionate about to work in and you’ll never feel like you are working,” and this became my reality. I understand my life’s purpose in helping people.

From Leslie: What are the steps you took to maintain your name in the music industry? And how were you able to get some of the top names and artists to be a part of your career?

I always loved working with new artists that I believed in and loved their music. My “Third Floor Radio” show stands for 3 levels: past, present and future and my favorite part was highlighting those that people didn’t really know about but were on the cusp of breaking if the right people heard them. I helped a lot of new artists out whether it was through the radio show (giving them their first interview) or booking their show by having them perform at one of my events or creating their Myspace profiles for them and a lot of the artists remember that because Myspace really helped their careers take off. Some of the biggest DJs and artists today started on Myspace, and am grateful to be apart of those times. And until this day I help artists get booked to perform on TV for the first time or help them get their first big check from an advertiser sponsored program/event and they always remember who was the “first” to do these things. Thanks to the people around me I’ve been able to maintain those initial relationships and help a lot of these artists develop into the top names they are today either directly or indirectly introducing them to someone in my network.

How do you handle the pressure of dealing with everything at once? And how did working in the music industry change you emotionally?

I’m a very emotional person. One of my biggest challenges to this day is not to take everything personal. For example, I’ll meet someone who has a full time job at their job and I’ll offer to help them, say it’s booking an artist. Instead of returning the favor, they constantly call me and never tell their employers of how they are getting the artists. They get rewarded with a salary but don’t provide me any compensation or recognition for the artist that was booked via my relationship. It’s hard not to take a scenario like that personal and the initial reaction is to get emotional but I’ve learned to suppress the emotions and focus at the task at hand and know that everyone might not mean to do the things they do because they haven’t been taught how to network or work with someone properly. I handle dealing with everything at once by delegating what I know I can’t do or not great at to someone who could do it better for me and either pay them or reciprocate the favor.

From David L: Any stories of failure before you became so successful? If so, how did you bounce back?

I failed at trying to do everything at once. I had a radio show, produced events, had 2 internships, was going to college, DJing, started a clothing line, while helping artists develop their career. Doing multiple things wasn’t the issue, it was delegating tasks to a team or inviting help. I feared that if I didn’t do everything myself that it wouldn’t get it done. I thought I could do it all myself and eventually spread myself too thin. What was previously fun now became stressful and I disappointed a lot of people because I was excited about wanting to help but I just didn’t have the time when doing 100 things at once, I eventually burned myself out.

I also wrote a blog about my initial failure in trying to learn how to “network” here:
https://thirdfloornetwork.com/2014/08/14/5369/ – someone called me out on how I didn’t know how to properly network at a young age that I’m grateful for.

Luckily, one person that I met with was completely honest with me. At the time I mentioned how it would be great to promote my college radio show flyers at his professional training studio or announce the program in his class without offering anything in return for such a gesture such as a featured interview on the radio show or helping him market his training services. He said bluntly to me that day, “you don’t understand networking.” This puzzled me because I was involved with several networking organizations and my entire mission statement was centered around wanting to help people. After initial shock statement, I learned of what I was doing wrong and was glad that he took the time to explain his initial frustration that stemmed from others (mostly younger) also making the same mistake.

I was giving the impression that all I cared about from the relationship was what I could personal gain, without giving much thought to what they had to personally gain from either helping me or a long term business and personal relationship. From that point on, I vowed to trust synchronicity and karma and help those that I believed in, first without expecting anything in return, especially those who were able to “pay it forward” in helping another person within my network. Those that didn’t offer the reciprocation of also helping someone else or myself were less likely to get a response after the initial non circular experience.

I feel blessed now to have that experience so that I could tell others not to make the same mistakes I did. =)

How do you multitask?

I love what I do so I love to do everything I do and learning each task doesn’t become a burden, but here are some key points to keep in mind when having to do several things at the same time such as having multiple jobs or responsibilities:

1.Establish your goals. Think with the end in mind. If choosing between two things to do, go forward with the one that could bring you one step closer to your goal, even if it’s a small thing such as following up via email with a potential future mentor or making a list of bands you want to potentially interview. You could always get back to the other things later but want to make sure you get done first what is moving in the same direction.

2. Give time to complete hard tasks for your full attention. Let it be known
to family, friends (and yourself) that you need an hour or two that you are in deep concentration or focus on one thing that requires focus such as studying, producing a presentation, prepping for an interview, etc. Plan time to have time so you don’t feel pressured to rush to get it done or don’t even try because the task seems too daunting and you feel you are busy with prior commitments to everyone around you.

3. Make a list of every task that needs to be done in an excel or some type of easy to manage tracking form. Prioritize the asks into “Urgent and Important,” “Important but not urgent,” and “Would Like To Do But Not Urgent” – to simplify you could tag them as A, B or C. Go thru your day and try to get at least A done if you have everything you need, if not, go back to it and do as many A’s as possible. Move to B’s and C’s if those tasks get accomplished, that way each day you are getting the most important and urgent things done first. They could be small things such as getting the drain fixed or as big as finishing a term paper. It will help you to not procrastinate or waste time on things that aren’t important that seem urgent until you write them down in your list with other things you need to do. Will start to feel great to check things off your list daily.

4. Use wait time efficiently in between different projects. IE if you know you are taking the train to work, plan to create your grocery list on the train and not in the middle of the work day or when you get home and you are already tired.

5. Plan for something YOU want to do each day as something important. IE: exercise, watch reality TV with your boyfriend, buy ice cream or call an old friend to catch up that way you also feel rewarded for your hard work of doing multiple things at once by doing one or more things that give you pleasure each day. Stop doing the things or being around the people that drain your time or doing the things you dread, you could pay someone to do those things and/or reward yourself for completing them.

6. Get comfortable with saying, “No.” Your true colleagues, friends and family will understand not having the bandwidth to do what they need your help in. Even if they don’t, it’s okay. It’s YOUR time. You don’t owe anyone anything. If they helped you in the past, let them know you will return the favor but at this right second you can’t (maybe provide an alternative) and move on. Don’t get stuck on guilt and let them know the better you can take care of yourself and your goals/duties, the better you will be available to help others such as them in the future. This is a hard one that I struggle with everyday, but you’ll be surprised at how much time opens up in your schedule when you remove doing things for other people.

Tune Into “Your Morning Poison”
Wednesdays 10-11AM PST
www.titaninternetradio.org

(AUDIO) PELL Joins Third Floor Radio w/ DJ BEATCRAZED & DJ JAYP

#Pell joins us on #thirdfloorradio on #SKEE247 to discuss his new great album #FloatingWhileDreaming x upcoming tour & more. 8-9pm PST via the APP or SKEE247.com#thirdfloornetwork (at SKEE247.com -Third Floor Radio)

(AUDIO) ANTONIQUE SMITH & DJ BEATCRAZED on TFR 5.28.14

Antonique Smith, DJ Mia & DJ Beatcrazed on TFR 5.28.14

Start-19:46
DJ Beatcrazed Mix

19:46-38:00
Antonique Smith Interview x LIVE performance
Antonique discusses being raised in church, performing in school plays which later led to Broadway theater advantages, challenges she overcame in being cast as Faith Evans in “Notorious,” raising $50K on KickStarter, her upcoming performances with Tyrese, Johnny Gill and much more. She ends the interview with an exclusive LIVE performance of her latest single “Hold Up! Wait A Minute.”

38:00-60:00
DJ Mia “Trapt in Space” MIx

For more info:
@antoniquesmith
@djbeatcrazed
@djmia

Third Floor Radio Wednesdays
8-9pm PST on SKEE 247
www.thirdfloornetwork.com

(AUDIO) SZA x DJ BEATCRAZED On TFR 5.21.13

SZA and DJ Beatcrazed on TFR 5.21.2014

1:34-19:00

SZA of TDE discusses what are her favorite songs from her new album Z followed by a mini mix of the faves she discusses:

-“Child’s Play” ft. Chance the Rapper

-Sweet November

-U R ft. Mac Miller

-Warm Winds ft. Isaiah Rashad

19:00-52:00

DJ Beatcrazed Guest R&B Mix

For more info:

@SZA

@djbeatcrazed

Third Floor Radio Wednesdays

8-9pm on SKEE 247 APP

www.thirdfloornetwork.com

Clyde Carson & DJ Amen On Third Floor Radio 5.14.13

Clyde Carson & DJ Amen HBK Gang Mix on Third Floor Radio 5.14.13

Start-10:30

DJ Amen HBK Gang Mix

One of the Bay Area’s most influential DJs mixes some of the best from the HBK Gang.

10:30-16:00

Clyde Carson Interview Part 1

Carson takes us back to where he grew up in the Bay, playing basketball and coming together with the Team.

16:00-28:00

Clyde Carson & The Team Mix

We take a journey with some of Clyde Carson’s catalogue including our favorite from his former group that he jumped on the scene with, The Team.

28:00-36:00

Clyde Carson Interview Part 2

Clyde reflects on his latest singles “Bring Em Out” in comparison to “Slow Down” and recalls his first trip to New York, meeting E-40 out there and coming back inspired.

36:00-End

DJ Amen HBK Gang Mix Part 2

We end the show with more from DJ Amen, ending with one of our favorite songs from IAmSU, “Hipster Girls”

For more info:
@clydecarson

@djamen3000

Third Floor Radio Wednesdays

8-9PM PST on SKEE 247

www.thirdfloornetwork.com

Eric Bellinger Third Floor Radio Takeover 5.07.14



Eric Bellinger Takeover on Third Floor Radio 5.7.2014

0:00-16:44

Eric Bellinger Mini Mix:

(featuring songs by, written or co-written by Eric)

-Eric Bellinger “ASAP” ft. King Chip & Hit-Boy

-Usher “What Happened To You”

-Justin Bieber f. Drake “Right Here”

-BSmyth “Leggo” f. 2 Chainz

-Eric Bellinger produced by Midi Mafia “Do 4 Love”

16:44-25:30

Eric Bellinger Interview Part 1

EB discusses his humble beginnings growing up wanting to be the next Deion Sanders playing football in Compton, CA to evolving into his current career as a songwriter and performer. He discusses writing for artists like Chris Brown, Justin Bieber and Usher alongside mentions his favorite song from his catalogue to date:

25:38-34:06

EB Mini Mix

(ft. EB’s favorite song & additional he co-wrote for others)

-Eric Bellinger “Reward”

-Sevyn Streeter “Sex on the Ceiling”

-Chris Brown “Love More”

34:06-46:00

EB Interview Part 2

Eric discusses the true story that inspired the creation of “I Don’t Want Her” at a James Hardin yacht party before performing it live, after he speaks on Jermaine Dupri adding a verse to the remix soon. (JD produced the original Kriss Kross “Jump” song that League of Starz producer SorryJayNari sampled to create the beat for “I Don’t Want Her.”

Eric Bellinger ends the show with a special acapella version of the song, “Fine China” that he wrote for Chris Brown.

46:00-49:00

Chris Brown “Fine China” (co-written by Eric Bellinger)

For more info:

@ericbellinger

Third Floor Radio Wednesdays

8-9pm PST on SKEE 247

www.thirdfloornetwork.com

& on the SKEE247 mobile streaming APP

Watch a video clip of the interview below as well: