Boss Mama Michelle Miller aka DJ RunDat, guests on Reggae Lover. DJ RunDat is known for her gift to inspire others to fulfill their dreams while fulfilling her own. In 2019, she became the best selling author of, “How to start a DJ business,” launched her first digital course, an online show, and a mentorship business.
Topics discussed included:
Her roots in Humbolt County, CA., home of the Reggae on the River festival.
How she has grown her DJ hobby into a very profitable business.
Becoming a best-selling author.
The online show, “Queens on Decks,” where she interviews female DJs from around the world.
Her Facebook group, “Female DJs” where DJs network and support each other.
Is Afrobeat replacing Dancehall?
Support for and connection with Jamaican reggae music in California.
The absence of “Reggae On The River” and “Sierra Nevada World Music Festival in 2019.”
Speaking at the Mobile Beat DJ Convention in Las Vegas 2020.
Balancing family life and being a mother with her career.
An exclusive in-depth interview with selectors Killa Boo and King Pin of King Addies. King Addies is an International Sound System created in 1983 in Brooklyn, New York City. They remain a force to reckon with in the sound clash arena and a top choice for juggling.
In the previous Reggae Lover episode, we described the foundation of Highlanda Sound. This show chronicles what happened from our first gig to present.
In the late ’90s, the three young lions that started Highlanda Sound vowed to become one of the most dangerous sound systems that played mostly 45s. We committed to learning and practicing the arts of selecting and juggling in the dancehall arena. We set out to bring a different level of energy to the scene in Atlanta. We prided ourselves on being versatile enough to entertain any type of crowd.
We accomplished all that and more. Listen to the evolution that led to this podcast.
AGARD and I are the special guests on this episode. As the hosts, we took time out to re-introduce ourselves, talk about who we are, where we come from, and how we got into the music industry. This is part one of this “flashback” conversation.
The “No Music No Vote” campaign is one of the Jamaican entertainment industry’s responses to the Noise Abatement Act. The law, originally passed in 1997, recently became stricter. Now all events have to lock off by midnight on weeknights and 2 a.m. on the weekend.
Click to access this podcast episode.
The far-reaching implications of the Noise Abatement Act.
Responses from key entertainment industry players.