Recording

Computerized Audio Equipment in a Studio

Switching from Local to Remote Collaboration

Remote collaboration is one of the primary ways that music production, recording, and songwriting is done these days. Of course, it wasn’t always like this – and many musicians still would rather do everything locally so they’re used to it. However, these days, local production isn’t as easy to do as it was even 10 years ago.

Because of the pandemic, multiple security reasons, improved technology, and many other factors, remote collaboration with creatives (producers, other musicians, etc.) has grown so popular that local production isn’t always primary go-to. So how do you convert from local production to remote collaboration these days if you’re not used to it? We’ve got you covered in this extensive guide. Let’s dive into both so you know what to expect and how to get the best record possible. We’ll even give you some examples.

Full Guide to Session Vocals

Full Guide to Session Vocals

Contrary to what many regular listeners think when they hear gospel music that is recorded and mixed in a studio, many artists still use session vocalists for their projects. What does this mean? Sometimes musicians, bands – even songwriters or producers will hire these singers to help produce musical masterpieces in the recording studio.