AJ started learning how to play the piano at just 4 years old and composed his own songs when he was 6.
He would play the piano at home for HOURS even though it was missing a few keys.
At the age of 13, AJ then started to post his singing covers on YouTube and Instagram and then things started to take off.
His first independent single ‘Used To Be’ amassed 60m streams and to date, he has more than 200m streams and he’s only 18!.
AJ Mitchell is releasing his debut album ‘Skyview’ in 2020 and in this chat we talk about his musical influence, how he launched his music career AND his favourite things about visiting Australia.
The full interview and show is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify or wherever you listen to podcasts. Subscribe to us to stay updated when we drop a new episode!
****PLEASE NOTE that this was automatically transcribed and it may not be accurate. Please refer to the actual audio file for any quotation or referencing*****
[00:00:00] Oh, my friends know that I sing, and because no one really knew, none of my friends knew. Besides, like my parents and like mom, maybe my one best friend. And so one day I finally just decided to post a couple videos. And from that moment my friends are like, Oh, you good? Do like he pulls more. And I was like, okay.
[00:00:25] Hello and welcome to this week’s chat with LEMON. On today’s episode, we are joined by singer songwriter AJ Mitchell, who is currently signed to Epic Records. I just had and learning how to play the piano at just 4 years old and compose his own songs when he was 6. He’ll play the piano.
[00:00:41] Had it for hours, even though it was missing a few keys at the age of 13. Aidan started to post his singing covers on YouTube and Instagram. And that’s when things started to take off. His first independent single used to be a mass 60 million streams. And today he has more than two hundred million shamed and he’s only 18 years old. A.J. Mitchell is releasing his debut album, Skyview in 2020. And in this chat, we talk about his musical influence, how we launch his music career and his favourite things about visiting Australia. So here’s A.J. how’s your morning been so far?
[00:01:17] So good. What, you you. Yeah. Thank you. What time did I wake up? I think I woke up like a 45. 45. Had leave like 9:30. Suddenly I got used to kind of the time difference. Ready yet? Oh, not really. Now, really, honestly, I woke up like every 30 minutes. I was like, huh? I keep waking up like, oh, I miss my time. And then I felt like sleeping. I woke up again. Minutes later, I was like, do you have a morning routine? I was just like, get up and go. I do have one. Well, get up, shower. I like to do what, Mike? My vocal warm ups in the shower. Get that out. What’s your favourite book of? What’s that sounds Khalsa.
[00:01:52] Yeah. Yeah. I mean I mean I do too though. Yeah. It’s a part of it.
[00:01:57] But yeah I do the same warm up every day. Right.
[00:02:01] You know something inside like water inside your mouth or just pretty much just go for it. Pretty much just go for it. Oh awesome. And what have you done so far in Australia. I went to the zoo.
[00:02:10] Got me some called bears. Kangaroos. Yeah. I went to the Opera House, which is super cool. Just for a little bit. But now I’m here.
[00:02:19] Some give you a bit of the spill like drop bears. What is it like a mcinerny? That’s a bit of drop bears in Australia. What’s that? I don’t know.
[00:02:27] Guy. I’m the only one that’s like it.
[00:02:30] Whenever someone who comes down from overseas, we know it’s be we have the drop bands, you know, they’re pretty scary.
[00:02:35] So but it’s actually just koalas that we just say they’re gonna jump in that kind of more to do the job on the edge up when you think the good thing they like this sleeper in a day. Yeah. Yeah.
[00:02:45] So what you will like because being in Melbourne is probably very different from Illinois is where you are from. Yeah. Know we know that you were born in California but you moved to Illinois when you about two months. Is that correct. Yep.
[00:02:54] So tell us, what’s that city about the city. Oh man. It’s some it’s really, really diverse.
[00:03:00] So like you go two minutes out and you’re in the country. Wow. And then and then like you go in my town and it’s like it’s pretty ghetto.
[00:03:10] It’s pretty ghetto.
[00:03:12] But I mean, it was it was a it was adventurous, is very adventurous. Like, I was in a really small town. There wasn’t really anything to do. The fun things that we did were going to abandon buildings and build abandoned buildings. There’s a lot of those who just like go explore. It’s like we want to play basketball. We’d sneak into college till we get kicked out.
[00:03:32] Is it anything like anything like Melbourne and Sydney? It’s a completely different town. Completely different. Yeah, it’s so different. Which is really cool. Yeah. There there’s a lot of sky rises and stuff. Was it like more of like a chilled like there’s more to a lot of like brick buildings.
[00:03:47] Not, not anything too high unless you go to like Saint Lewis which is like 30 minutes from you. Builda. That’s like the big city. What were you like. It’s kind of like a kid growing up in Illinois.
[00:03:58] Yeah. Oh, man. What was I. I was, um.
[00:04:02] I wouldn’t say I was a shy kid. I loved being inside. I love playing music, but I also love being outside. You like adventuring, playing basketball? I love playing sports. Me, my friends. But always I get on our bikes and run around town. Yeah.
[00:04:17] Perfect. Cause you kind of grew up in a semi musical family, I’d say, because your dad’s quite musical itself. Yeah.
[00:04:23] Yeah. My dad, he was writing songs when I was growing up. He was always singing singing songs. My mom, my sisters were always singing. We were always harmonize. Yes, I was only. Do your parents listen to, um. They lived like kids too. AC DC to Stevie Wonder and Michael Jackson. Aretha Franklin, like big like huge RIDEA. Yeah, I do remember. Listen to that.
[00:04:45] Those those music you like growing up as a kind of had an influence of who you are and how.
[00:04:50] Yeah, definitely. Definitely.
[00:04:51] Because I think that’s such an eclectic. Like that. And then also like music that I listen to was I Coldplay, Lil Wayne, Eminem like Bruno Mars. So I had that influence. And then from like when my friends were listening to a lot of hip hop. So I think I just like I pulled inspiration from all those genres. And in like those are things that I like listening to. It’s also music that I like writing as well.
[00:05:13] So like, we grew up like watching like Hollywood movies and like American schools. Yeah. So the vision I have in my head is like a lot of lockers in the hallway.
[00:05:23] A lot of what you’re gossiping is that what it’s like in high school in America? There’s definitely a lot of Gaza. Yes. For me personally, I stayed away from it. I stayed away from the drama. I didn’t. I didn’t want anything to do with it.
[00:05:37] What kind of kid were you? You’re like a more book, like book book kid?
[00:05:41] Or are you more like I was like the class clown because I never paid attention? Yes.
[00:05:48] Yeah. And cause you grew up in American kind of a household at such a young age, you were kind of given so many opportunities, like you put up videos on social media. It’s kind of stopped that curious. Yeah. What kind of propelled you to do that?
[00:06:03] I think.
[00:06:05] Well, I was 13 when I started with these nine, and I kind of just was at the memorials site. I mean, all my friends know that I sing. And because no one really knew, none of my friends knew. Besides, like my parents and like my maybe my one best friend. And so one day I finally just decided to post a couple videos. And from that moment, my friends are like, oh, you good? Do like he pulls more. And I was like, okay, for confidence. I just kept us more videos, started gaining a fan fanbase from that. And on this, can you tell?
[00:06:30] Because I can imagine like just posting something on YouTube, especially singing because like you’re putting yourself out there. Yeah. Is that not a scary thing? It was really scary. I was really scared. It’s like took a couple hours for me just to, like, post it.
[00:06:42] I was like, you rushing as well. He’s just got his mouth. I can’t see what’s going on. What’s going on? Exactly. Exactly.
[00:06:48] So how did it how did it, like go from sharing to your friends to all these people following you and like messaging you and leaving comments? Yeah. Of what stage did that change from? Yeah, from doing something for your friends to.
[00:07:00] About a year later. So I started posting videos and then a year later, randomly, I got a shout out out of nowhere. This page had a million followers. I got like 15 thousand followers. And one day was like a crazy day in my life. I was like, this is amazing.
[00:07:14] I get like kind of school popularity as your social media kind of blew up. Did you get more popular? And so I don’t I don’t think so.
[00:07:21] Not that. I mean, I don’t think maybe I didn’t realize it, but. No, I don’t think so. Oh, okay. And I mean, everyone was super supportive of me. They don’t really see me any differently.
[00:07:32] And when was a point in time where you decided that, you know, I could probably much do this full time? Or was it more of a sidekick for you?
[00:07:38] Then I think what’s once the follower started coming in, that’s what I was like. Okay. I think I’m going to take this usually right after this.
[00:07:45] You decide that you wanted to continue doing social media, promoting promotion, or was it more like you kind of thing? Because I know there’s a lot of avenues in America you can go for like meeting companies like The Voice X-Factor then. But yes, I just it’s just to keep on with social media or.
[00:07:58] Yeah, I was gonna keep doing social media. I was thinking about doing like The Voice or American Idol or something like that. But we kind of me, my parents, we looked into it and we’re like, I don’t know if that’s the route that we want to take. I see. Why is that? Because we just saw like, you know, they sign you to a contract that you have like they own like huge percentage of your whole entire creary. Like they choose what music you put out. And I’m a songwriter songs. I like writing my own songs because you only started writing when you’re about six years old.
[00:08:25] Is that correct? Yeah. I was looking up. So you as you were writing about birds falling from the trees on their knees. Yes, that’s it.
[00:08:33] And when you’re a songwriter, do you feel that you want small kind of creative control of your own work? Totally. Yeah, totally. Yeah. And moving forward to when you blew up on social media, when one’s that’s kind of turning point where you pretty much got a lot of opportunities to kind of go for it.
[00:08:48] Yeah. So I think I was like 14 and then sorry s I mean they’re like, hey, come out to Los Angeles. Opportunity for you, which was to join them like this social media group for a little bit, end up realizing that’s not what I wanted to do. I’m going to take music seriously. So then that’s when my manager came into my life and then I lived with him for about a year and a half. We were these three singles on our own. And then that’s when the label counts.
[00:09:13] And how do you how did you release music independently? Because these days it’s so much easier to just put stuff out there. Yeah, it’s like back in the day you to, like, go to a studio to like record and get it onto a c._d. Yeah. Yeah, right. So what’s the process like releasing something independently?
[00:09:29] It was still the same thing. Like I still went to the studio, I got a producer to produce it. I mean, it’s pretty much saying, yeah.
[00:09:36] Do you feel like there’s a bit of a change? I guess a trend in music because a lot of the times people do become more independent. Yeah, there’s a difference why you wanted to go approach a record label. They approach shoot rather than just staying independent for yourself.
[00:09:48] So actually we weren’t in the beginning and we weren’t gonna go with the label. We were gonna just do it independently just cause like the things we heard about labels. My manager used to work for a label and he just saw a lot of stuff that he didn’t really think was the right thing. And for a we’re like, okay, we’re not gonna do with label, we’re just gonna go independently for a while. And then once once we started me, once we started meeting with a couple of labels, we met met with Epic Records, and that’s when we were just like, if it feels right, it feels like a family.
[00:10:16] And it felt perfect. I don’t know if you know it much, but in like in China. Right. What’s the streams of like net a say so that there’s like a stream. Like it’s similar to Spotify. But they just instead of like getting a I guess like a record label.
[00:10:30] Yeah, a lot of that happens at the time in China because there’s no real record label without them. The strings have it’s a massive. Yeah. If we think Spotify and Apple music, they like times hence the size. Yeah. So what the artist. They just go straight to the streaming services. Pretty much get their funds and kind of the record labels are kind of chopped out because they don’t need that we find. Yeah. Yeah. So we see like you know even Iggy. Is it a chance to wrap up. They’re making so much excess as being independent artist as well which is which is crazy. Yeah. And when when you started going back a bit you also had the options kind of work to build up team tennis. Well. Yeah. What was that like.
[00:11:08] So in the beginning it was a great opportunity. It was a really cool opportunity. Definitely help people to following an opportunity, go to go to Los Angeles and live there for a while. And but that’s when I kind of realized as like, I don’t wanna be a social media influencer. I don’t want. I want people to take me take me seriously. I want people to take my music seriously. And that’s when my manager came in my life.
[00:11:29] Right. And did you find that a lot of followers during that time as well? Did you find that your direction with, I guess, your vision and the vision kind of didn’t really line up? Yeah, totally. Yeah. Because when I watch, I mean, Tim tends quite controversial, you know. Yeah, very. A lot of the stuff that that you post up is a bit silly, I say. But yeah, even for yourself I guess you wanted to kind of take the propeller into a more fat. I mean take it more seriously as well.
[00:11:56] Yeah, totally. And I wanted the other people to when they saw me not think like, oh Jesus influencer or he’s this was me influencer.
[00:12:02] I want people to you know, there’s a stigma between like releasing a song as a socially like social media site compared to like going with the label.
[00:12:12] I think there can be. I don’t know. I don’t know.
[00:12:15] And we parents with you during that entire time, you know, like my mom was so she would come out with me for about two weeks and then we would go back home. Then sometimes I would come out for like two weeks and I go back home. And and I was doing that for like two or three months. And what does your mom look at you? So my dad’s a nurse. He’s a travellers. And my mom had a part time business. But now now she’s smart.
[00:12:37] Okay. So today they kind of follow you everywhere that you go nowadays or.
[00:12:40] No, no, they done. So they’re there live in L.A. now.
[00:12:44] Which they love. They like vacation. Oh, yeah. Do you have do they. How do they keep you grounded? Because, like, now that you’re like successful songwriting seems the other way around.
[00:12:55] Try and keep me humbled and grounded. Did they make you do chores still that they make you like wash tish’s?
[00:13:01] I honestly, I keep up with that stuff. I keep up with that stuff.
[00:13:05] But also on my friend who just moved to L.A. So it’s nice to have him around. So not always having like. Yes, people around. He always keeps you humble.
[00:13:13] He’s like, Nabil, how do you find that the bigger you are becoming? There’s more people wanted to come into your life. Totally. Yeah, totally. Yeah. So, yes. Do you feel like because recently on social media, we’re looking through Instagram. There was a post that you posted which you sing Coldplay. Yeah. Beautiful cover, by the way. And you write on your social media page that you were just kind of tyred of being kind of fake, being happy as well. Yeah. And when I looked at I thought, wow, this is quite sad cause you’re really Asian. You’re going through so much as well. What was going through your mind when you kind of posted that? Yeah.
[00:13:46] So what was going through my head was like it definitely started with like social media because I’ve been doing social media for about four years now, having to post every day, mainly because I have to now because I wanted to. And I think that’s what was the issue at the moment. I was like doing this every day is like, how do you hop on a plane? I was like taking videos on a plane as I don’t really want to do this, but now now I’m at that point where I just post when I when I feel like it and I post when I once, you know, I’m like, okay. This is actually important point to me.
[00:14:12] And now I don’t know if you have a great support system because people don’t see what goes on behind the scenes. Right. So normally when you go somewhere, you would have to say the further they had to think, oh, it’s after like post this time. Is that why it’s tyring and why it’s. Yeah, it can’t be.
[00:14:27] You’re like, oh I have to post it this time or have to do this after it has to be like this or has it like yeah it needs to be like this. But now it’s like no I’m just going to do it. When I went to NASA I feel it feels a lot better now.
[00:14:39] Is it like I’m and I guess pressures if like certain hashtags or gee, it’s like does your company did kind of check on numbers that you kind of reached make them happy or now you don’t really focus on like hashtags Shank’s.
[00:14:53] So 2012.
[00:14:54] Yeah, pretty much out of like outfit of the day. LEMON. Does that feel a bit behind? As long as you don’t do a hashtag like so like I like you know that.
[00:15:13] We have more from AJ Mitchell coming up. But first, here’s a word from today’s sponsor.
[00:15:22] Fast forward to when you got that record deal. What was the process like? Did you have to do anything different than what you originally were doing?
[00:15:31] I guess the only thing that was I mean, not the only thing, but one of the main things was like, right when I signed, I was in so many sessions, like meeting new people or meeting a lot of new writers, meaning a lot of new producers kind of finding out the team like people who are went to work with. Right. What is it like working with other people? Just writing. I love it. I remember in the beginning it was so weird because I I used to write all my songs by myself. I used to play the piano. And it’s like that’s how I would do my songs. I go into the studio and running with other people in the beginning was really hard to speak up and actually vulnerable and talk about stuff. But now I’m at a point where I feel very comfortable to do that.
[00:16:08] What kind of things do have you found the hardest to write about?
[00:16:12] The hardest part?
[00:16:14] I would say the hardest the hardest part is like, you know, the thing like I posted the other day that that’s that’s like the hardest after you really talk about and put out there. Yeah. That was really the first time I’ve I’ve I’ve ever been like vulnerable like that social media. Like, I never I was never bullied like that. But then I just realized, like, it doesn’t really matter. And also, I think it’s I think my fans deserve to hear that. I see it like see where I’m going through. And also, like, everyone goes through something. So if they don’t see that I’m not going through anything, then, you know.
[00:16:42] Do you find that when you do become Barbeau online, do you get a lot of negative or kind of positive comments or feedback from your fans or. I focus on the positive. Oh, that’s nice. And when you. Because this is your fourth album with EPIC. And you just released your latest song as well. But you’re sad to a.p.’s, which was hurtful. And slowly and slow dance. Yeah. What was it like working with sledders? For Max?
[00:17:08] It was amazing. Yeah. So it was really cool. Yeah, she’s super cool. Sweeper psycho. She’s gay.
[00:17:14] She was good. She was amazing. Yeah. So it was really originally just me on it. And then you’re like, oh, we went on the song. Like you felt it felt right to have a feature on it. And even Max is one of the first people on the list and send it over, send it over to her team. She cut it like six hours and says zero and six hours of the back over. And it was just I fit perfectly. Her voice was amazing. She’s unlike Christina Aguilera.
[00:17:37] If the reason was I.
[00:17:40] Is there going to be any other big collapse, like even Max on your album that’s coming out?
[00:17:44] I’m not on this album, but I definitely have a list of people that I want to clap.
[00:17:47] This album, give me more. I guess you’re right.
[00:17:50] Yeah, pretty much. This album is kind of letting people know like who I am. This is where I came from. And the album’s called Skyview. And Skyview is a drive in movie theatre in my hometown. And that’s like the big, like stable piece in my hometown because it’s like like I said, there’s like nothing to do there. And Skyview was like the one thing that reminds me my hometown. And so, yeah.
[00:18:11] Do you fight for your first of its important to like write about things I like, for example, your hometown cause that’s so you and you want to tell your fans who you are. Yeah. That is why the reason why you kind of look wanted to have that as a centrepiece of the album.
[00:18:25] Yeah, definitely. And I think it’s important that people really get to know who you are because I feel like when once they know who you are and they understand the music and then they really fully get the project.
[00:18:35] This is a bit of because you started when you think the first thing that you when you’re thatching used to be, that’s got like 60000000 strange right now. That’s. Yeah. Credible.
[00:18:43] Do you find that the songs that you write does the hots kind of keep it from an authentic place? I’m sorry, you said it’s hard to.
[00:18:52] Is it hard to keep from offensive because you might get a bit of pressure. You need to write like this. Yes. Down like this. But I would like to kind of do something that you wanted to.
[00:19:02] So actually, for a while I used to be like, oh, so writing NDB like this or the course D be like this. Oh, it needs to be verse pre chorus or some like, you know, and then recently I just realized like it doesn’t really matter as long as long as it feels good to me and you know, it just feels right.
[00:19:17] And I don’t think it matters where you kind of draw that inspiration cause you like you. You’re only 18 years old. Where do you draw that inspiration from? It’s a lot of pop break, so a lot of life experience. I go through that.
[00:19:28] You write about, um, I like to write about like life experiences and like stuff that I’ve been going through. And pretty much just like everyday life, just like when I’m going through.
[00:19:36] You show the songs after you finished with them. Who’s the first person you show it to? My parents.
[00:19:42] My parents or I saw my best friend or I’ll send it to my cousin. What do you think of the other honours when they like with the feedback or. Yeah, they were. They’re brutally honest. What’s the hardest thing they’ve ever said about your songs? Well, they’re not like that harsh, but they’ll tell me like I really don’t like this. Really? Yeah, they’ve they’ve said that about a couple. Yeah. I really don’t like this. Did you keep it on the album. I’d say that it like or use kind of whatever I list. I listen number to fire. A fire likes. If I’m like I think you’re wrong then. But I listen to them. They have deputies. So talk us about Skyview. So what kind of sound or kind of feel what kind of lyrics I we kind of look into? Yeah.
[00:20:20] So for Skyview, this album’s majority like pop, but it definitely has influence with like R&B. I would say like has like some like Phil Collins, like drums. Some of the music it does listen to.
[00:20:33] Yeah, exactly. Exactly. Yeah.
[00:20:36] Do you feel that when you’re working with a lot of people. Is it hard to even for your latest album, SkyBridge, you feel that it’s hard to kind of express what you once. Cause you’re obviously getting different ideas, but to filter that out. Yeah. Is it hard to kind of say, no, I don’t want this?
[00:20:53] I’m sorry.
[00:20:54] That’s right. Like the Aussie accent. Yeah, I know.
[00:20:58] When you’re riding with other people, is it hot if you don’t agree with their ideas? It’s hard to let them know or.
[00:21:05] No. Up in the beginning, it really was in the beginning of finding isomer. I never say anything. But now. But now.
[00:21:11] Now I’m at the point where if you don’t say anything, then you you’re not gonna get what you want. And then you’re not going to rock with the song anyway. So it’s important to just say how you feel right when you feel it.
[00:21:21] I see. And is there any artist that you wish that it’s not on this album but that you want to work with in the future? Totally.
[00:21:28] Louvain or you can be like me. Doing John Bellying Bruno Mars.
[00:21:33] I’d be sick because you and Camile book I on to the same record doesn’t have you being at the records. The Epic Record studio, have you that bumps anyone that you gotta look at like star struck with them at Epic Records.
[00:21:47] I think the only like celebrity that I saw every grandkids’ was a deejay.
[00:21:51] Right. Yep. Because I was going through on the list of people who I pick because this morning I saw like Mariah Carey. Oh yeah. I love Megan Trainor. So if I was the IPO would be like. So I couldn’t even speak, to be honest.
[00:22:02] You mean I read you met Sean Menders before as well? Is that clear? Yeah, I met him a couple times. Where’d you meet him first?
[00:22:10] Honestly, I don’t remember the first time I met him. We’ve only got a couple of times. The only one I can really was like we hung out at Lollapalooza.
[00:22:17] We saw onstage funny stories. We had a running machine man pretty much like just outside this building over here. Cause he came down for. Oh, really it. Two weeks ago. Oh, nice. And then you just finished a gym where he gets like any outside anytime. Fitness. Yeah. So then Mamphela dropping around so he could get to the studio. And I look at that show, Méndez and we’re like, no, no I can’t. I can not be. So then as like, no, no, no. It is that we drive another huge block around the building as that ishow méndez. So I jumped out of the car, went up to him and I was like, excuse me, you show Mendez’s. And he looked at me and he got up and he walked away. No way. But I understand him. He probably was just tyred. He’d want anyone to bother him. Well, yeah. Well, that was my show, man. Right. I love you. Didn’t say anything. Uses like. He just looked at me like he was really into his music. I think his concert. Because I’m glad you it’s like. Yeah. Jamuna. He’s like, yeah, yeah. I was like a big guy came out of the gym as well. I think else his bouncer. And then I was like, excuse me is actual Méndez. And he’s like, I don’t know bruh. And then he went and talked to show Méndez like that’s his bouncer. That’s when it clicked. Yeah. I guess I usually when I realize that even yourself. Do you find that? Is there a certain way for people to approach you?
[00:23:25] They see you on the streets a certain way. I don’t know. Everyone. It’s different. Some people like me.
[00:23:32] I hear you, A.J. It’s the same thing.
[00:23:35] Young I think my general rule is if they’re not in it, they’re not dressed up in for the pot. Then they approach them because they probably want their own private time because it. Yeah, right. Right. Right. Yeah. And sorry. As I say before we head off, we do have some wrap up questions. Cool. So the first question is what do you have to do every single day, no matter how busy you are.
[00:23:53] Warm-ups. What wisdom of all of the good ones. I always say what what goes on through what vocal warm ups. So basically I have this voice. Voice. No, a vocal warm ups. I do every morning. It’s like 20 minutes. Yeah. Let’s do the same. Yeah. Yeah. Just get like kind of boring after a while you’re coming to change it up or every once in a while I’ll change it.
[00:24:13] I’ve tried to do some different but sometimes I don’t even notice it. I’m just doing it. I like to do it in the shower like I’m playing on when I get ready in the morning. Better, better. So I quit my clothes to do.
[00:24:27] I don’t know what I do because I try I tend to do vocal warm-ups. You know, every time I do, I’m usually in the car with my friends, my family, but they just completely shut up.
[00:24:35] Yeah. Yeah, no, totally. When I do my warmups, I like to be by myself because I know like it’s gonna be annoying. Yeah. You’re doing the same. Like, what’s your favourite part of the stress of the man? Just seeing everything.
[00:24:48] Honestly, I love I love travelling and like seeing different cultures and like seeing the world. So I just love like the travelling part. Like I already been to Sydney and Melbourne and it just like seeing all the different places. Are you into coffee? I am into coffee.
[00:24:59] We have I’d say I don’t wanna be a coffee snob. I’d say we had the best clubs. You know what I heard? The coffee here is really good. That’s true. I never had any idea. I’m about to have one. Listen to this. And our next question, which person dead or alive, who doesn’t have social media that you wish you could follow?
[00:25:19] Stevie Wonder how in his room? I don’t know. What does he think someone.
[00:25:24] He probably doesn’t know. He does. He probably does. You probably can’t count.
[00:25:31] If he did. What do you think?
[00:25:32] What do you think his social move would be like if he would be a lot of photos?
[00:25:37] A lot of audio. I think he could Petzel like incidents. Incidents like he’ll be talking to. Yeah. Someone will probably be operating for him.
[00:25:44] Yes, he will be someone doing it for him. This is all out of love, too. Yes, exactly.
[00:25:49] I love I love Stevie Wonder. He was like one of the first I was like superstar star when I met Stevie Wonder. I didn’t get to meet him, but I, like, saw him on stage. And I was like, oh, my God, that’s Steve. How do you think that you would want to work with him one day? I’d love to. Yeah, I’d love to work with Stevie Wonder because one of his Stephani, one of the greats, I’d say totally, totally. And last but not least, what’s one song you wish you had written? Any song? I would say at Last by Etta James. Oh, that’s like one of my favourite songs about Tom.
[00:26:17] I love, like The Strings and Lowness. Yes. I want to remake that, and I should add that’s something that doesn’t cost a lot of money to kind of sample and remake so it can I guess it just depends how you do it.
[00:26:31] If you little use though, like everything of the original track, then you’d probably not going to make any money from that. I put if you know, if you switch it up a little bit, then I think you’ll be good. OK, well, thank you so much for joining us today.
[00:26:44] Thank you so much. So thank you so much. If you made it this far to the episode, if you love what we’re talking about and love what we’re doing, please follow us on Instagram. Join our Facebook community with other LEMON is and join our Facebook group as well. Make sure you are subscribing to ask on a cost. Apple, i-Tunes or Spotify or wherever you’re listening to a song. Please leave us a very great star review and we’ll see guys next week on Tuesday and Thursday. And then by.