Bitch you breakfast. I want cheese on my baguette, jelly on my bread. Where the hoe’s at? Bitch you breakfast.
Sleepyhead - Move it - Sines Rmx Moondoctor - On the Flo’ Footwork DJ Rashad and Gant-Manv - Heaven Sent Mister Ries - Hands Up (Instrumental) Mister Ries - The One DJ Taye - Bring it Back 2K12 Philthkids - Up in Here DJ Pillsbury - Push the Feeling (Juke Rmx) Mister Ries - Sugar - Kill Frenzy Rmx DJ Manny, DJ Rashad, Brenmar - Stick up Hesk - Three Six Philthkids - In this House Philthkids - Get wit Chyu Taylor Boi ft Big Bank Black - I.O.U (instrumental) Highways - Lately Highways and Chumpchange - Autoloader Levictus - Burial - Phillip D Kick Remix Philthkids - Untitled Jungle Juke Philthkids and Bassmynt - This (forthcoming Senseless)
Some words w. skywlkr. Google the man if you don’t know the name, he’s got some honourable mentions around. Check the man out on his soundcloud or tumblr and free DL the exclusive Bruce Lee 2. Read on;
Firstly, thanks for taking the time. Let’s start with a who are you where are you from?
My name is skylar, from Detroit Michigan, and I go under the name skywlkr.
Has the bustling metropolis of Detroit been a big influence on your style and sound?
Being from Detroit, has shaped my music a lot. I mean I grew up in this music scene, so I’m a hybrid of everything I’ve loved from elsewhere growing up, and Detroit as well.
But I used to be part of the metal scene out here and there’s a huge Rave scene in Detroit, and I really like the vibe of hype shit and shit you can listen to while on psychedelics.
I’m totally with you on that, psychedelics can definitely broaden a persons view and experiences with music (not that I’m recommending them to anyone by saying that). How involved in the rave seen are you? Do you even get behind the decks?
I mean, I party. I’m into all that. The rave scene in Detroit is really popping, and I love that atmosphere. For instance tonight, I’m going to this shit called funk night with all the bruisers. And it’s that whole rave scene but the music is will sessions, who did elmatic with Elzhi. It’s a cool atmosphere. But ya, I’m out here. And yeah, I just got a new pair, I play around, but I plan on getting out there, playing my material live this year.
Now that we’re talkin raves I have to ask you about your track ‘Dubstep Girls are the Worsest.’ Personal experience help you along with the title?
Haha, dubstep is the new cigarettes out here. Like its the biggest fad. And some of these girls out here, just really make me laugh, man. Kinda personal.
Why and when did you make moves towards rap/ hip hop from metal, not too much cross over between the two.
Well, I left my band in New York, and when I got home I had an itch to continue making music. I can play guitar, and bass. And I’m very familiar on a drum set. So I would be like my own band. I’d record every instrument and program the drums with reason. I listened to some rap at the time, so in my free time I started just making rap beats I thought sounded cool. They sounded like Jedi Mind beats. Stoupes production of violent by design made me want to make beats. After I made beats for awhile, a friend introduced me to beat battles, and I did pretty well at them, and that’s when rappers started fucking with me. My name got around.
Give us something to trip out to, are some notable tracks on psychedelics?
That too much to dream track, that was featured on squadda bambinos back sellin crack (called conversations pt.2) , was definitely created off some nice doses.
Now that your on page 46 of The Fader issue 77 as one of five “To Watch: Producers” have there been more people reaching out to you? People hollering out of car windows and such?
Since the fader, yeah, I have been reached out by a lot more artists, looking for music. My twitter followers went up, my bandcamp stats went up. The cool thing is/was a lot of people who read the fader aren’t just die hard hip hop fans, so people of all sorts showed loved. From all different backgrounds.
On that same page it list’s a bit of whats due from you in 2012 so I’ll skip that question. But I want to know who you’d like to have rhyme on your beats?
As far as who I’d WANT to rap on my beats, that’s a tough call. I feel like the ASAP could do something nice over a track, or like schoolboy q. But I’m really more interested in collaborating with other producers, and artists and musicians. Not to sound a certain way, but I’ve honestly got the chance to work with my favorite rappers right now.
I’ve always been curious to know how big a producers music library is, most people seem to be hesitant or unable to answer. How big is you music library? A track count would be dope.
My music library as in samples and shit, or like music I bump? As far as music I bump I only got like 3,500 songs on my iTunes. But as far as samples, I got gigs on gigs. I’m always downloading shit. Or ripping vinyl. Or listening to old CDs. Movie scores. Anything I can get my hands on. As far as a number though, idk to be exact, I keep my samples in folders, not in iTunes, so it doesn’t show a count or anything.
Production methods. I know in a lot of electronic music producers focus on one part of a new track and then build the rest around it. You have any formula like that?
Production method, I honestly don’t have one. My only thing that stays pretty consistent is blunts. A lot of times I start with just digging through samples and putting a bunch of the mp until I don’t feel like it anymore. Than I’ll just go with what sounds the coolest.
What gear are you working with?
I got a lot of gear. But my main set up is reason 6, and mpc1000, and m audio midi keyboard.
Any gear you’d like to get your hands on in the near and upcoming future?
As far as gear I want, maybe a lean prescription, haha. I love my set up right now.
“”Everything is energy and that’s all there is to it. Match the frequency of the reality you want and you cannot help but get that reality. It can be no other way. This is not philosophy. This is physics.””—Albert Einstein
Gonna start you all off with some ambient vibes to go along with this rainy morning.
Mysteriouso Evian Christ has revealed his true identity and signed on with Tri Angle Records. And put together a nice little package of all his youtube “hits,” im going to call them, in one nice little zip package for all to dl. HERE.
Hush House is UK blog based in Leeds dedicated to fresh beats, bass and melodies from the underground. They have been on the crest of such beats for two thousand nine and show no signs of slowing.
Here I caught up with Nathan Brush of HH for a few words about the blog itself and it’s contributors. Enjoy and go get some.
So, who are you, where are you from and where are you living now?
I’m Nathan Brush, 19 years old and originally from Manchester. I moved to Leeds in September 2010 to go to University and probably won’t be leaving anytime soon!
How long have you been contributing to Hush House?
I started writing in April 2011 after seeing a post on the blog saying they were looking for new people. I hadn’t done a lot of this kind of stuff before but felt I had a bit of spare time on my hands so was pretty pleased to be made part of the team.
How has your time spent with Hush House involved you in your local music scene?
Yeah, it has helped tremendously. Leeds isn’t a massive city but it’s got lots of really good clubs so the music scene is thriving. Everyone’s at least a friend of a friend really and people tend to help each other out. Through the people I’ve met the main thing I’m involved with now is a night at Wire called Square One, representing the UK house and ‘bass music’ side of things. I also help out with a project started by a couple of friends called Vic53, a weekly live stream where we play a few records and get friends of ours to come down and jam too. I also hold down a couple of radio shows, on Leeds Student Radio and the Manchester-based Heavy Rain TV.
We have our launch party in Leeds coming up on 3rd March but unfortunately we can’t announce the full line up until 11th February. Keep your eye on the Facebook page for more details.
How many of HH’s contributors DJ and or produce and under what names?
Stewart (out in Philadelhia) DJ’s under the name Sideswipe and has a show on Rewind FM.
Dylan has got a fantastic taste in all things house and techno and always contributes great mixes to our show on ESS Radio, as well as experimenting with some beats and edits of his own.
Adrian (in sunny Barcelona) DJ’s as Thade and is the man behind our ‘Hush The Fuck Up’ mix series.
Joe, Josh and I DJ as well.
So yeah, we all keep pretty busy!
You guys have been around for years now. You’ve seen your share of trends move through EDM in that time, what has been the most notable?
I think for me it has been following the work of the young crop of guys who just seem to do it all. People like Bok Bok and Pearson Sound who have got their roots in dubstep, grime and UK garage but haven’t been swallowed up by one specific sound. With these two in particular, I feel their DJ’ing, production and record labels all seem to feed into each other, creating something really unique.
I have to ask about Dubstep. Where do you see it and where do you see it going?
The thing is, I obviously wasn’t old enough (or living in the right place) to go to clubs and appreciate what ‘the originators’ were doing at the time, but I just worked my way back through the history of it and have been fortunate enough to go to nights like Exodus / DMZ in Leeds. It’s music that needs to be heard on a proper soundsystem and not enough clubs have good enough setups to do the music justice, despite there being an increasing demand for dubstep DJs to play. I can understand why some people get annoyed when producers they love start making tunes more suited to Radio 1 than a dark club but you’ve just got to let go. There’s no point waiting around for classics to be remade and so many of the ‘dubstep’ labels are still putting out really forward-thinking dance music, just less of it is at 140bpm.
At the end of the day, the dubstep scene was a great vehicle for a lot of artists who will carry on making great music. We never consciously decided to post less dubstep, there is just not as much of it that we’re feeling.
Is Hush House a record label?
Yeah, we have got plans to start releasing some music. It’s still very early days at the moment though! Producers can send their stuff to us on this address: label at hushhouse dot net
What’s HH’s rapport with other established labels out there?
We’re really fortunate to receive a lot of music from well-established labels and we’re really grateful for it. If we like it, it’ll almost certainly end up on the blog, in a radio show or getting played out in the club. It’s always rewarding when artists and labels recognise what we do.
You guys have a great ‘Introducing’ segment. Always good up and comers, and more often then not, when it says in a post “a name to look out for,” it’s well worth following or liking on Soundcloud. Sources of new music?
I honestly think the best way of finding new music is from your friends, they know you best and are most likely to point you in the direction of something you like. Apart from that, I just check out a few blogs (shouts to Inhabit Magazine and AOAO in particular) and listen to loads of radio shows. Alexander Nut’s show on Rinse is one I always catch. Those of us lucky enough to still have a reputable record store in town should make the most of it!
Top 3 artists you say people should keep an eye out for:
I’ve been listening to NTS a lot more lately - Jon Rust and Dark Sky have particularly good shows. The Autonomic, Numbers & Hessle shows on Rinse FM always leave me with a long list of tunes I want to track down. The FACT mix series is really well curated and there’s literally hundreds to sift through!
This was great, thanks much. Anything you’d like to sign off with?
Not really, just read the blog and come to our nights and we’ll be happy!
Welp. It all came together. I’ve been meaning to get an ipoc check with Rick done for some time and now it’s come into play. Rick has been one of my favourite riders to film over the years because in just about every clip he’s doing something for the third or fourth time if not the first. Which is pretty amazing because it all looks so clean.
The above video is a few years old. Keep an eye out for some new new Nicholls.
Crown Of Love - Arcade Fire. Always liked arcade fire, this song is a good representation of them
Little Black Submarines - Black Keys. I know its the new album and im really into the old stuff, but this song explodes half way through and takes you by suprise. Really sick vibe.
Outro - M83. I dont think i need to explain why with this song. just listen
Kettering - The Antlers. Hospice has to be my favourite album ever and this song sets the emotion for the whole album.
Things Aint Like They used To Be - Black Keys. Some classic black keys from attack and release with awesome harmonies from some chick. (i think dan auerbachs gf..)
Nickel + Dime/Waste Of Time - Jon Rae And The River. If you dont listen to jon-rae expect to hear some crazy yelling in this song. Such a unique voice. plus hes from kelowna..how neat is that?
No Way - Naked and Famous. I first heard this song in art of Flight. Its chill.
Solitaire - Kingdom Cloud. This may be biased cuz there my friends but Kingdom cloud produces some of the craziest sounding music ive heard. I can only describe it as Nintendo Rock. Check them out!!
I talked to Mike D aka Bombaman abit about him in the new year and got some words on his Tommy Otis EP that’s dropping tomorrow, which you should probably check.
Bombaman. Who are ya where are you from?
I am Mike D, born and raised in St. Catharines, Ontario.
Hows about those people tampons hey?
Don’t even get me started…
Before you went under just Bombaman you used to be Mat Carl / Bombaman. I hear you hate trying to explain the Matt Carl name but I was hopin you could here today.
Haha, oh gosh. Ok, it goes back like, 6 or 7 years when me and some friends were playing some Star Wars fighting game or something for the original Playstation or Xbox, I forget.
I was noticing how lame the names of the characters were, like, how unoriginal and lame they were and one pops up that says “Marl.” I figured they just picked the names of two guys in the room, Matt and Carl and mashed them up to make this lame character name. I put them together as a persons first and last name and had a laugh. Then sometimes down the road I needed a funny name for dj’ing or whatever, and always had that stupid name in the back of my mind.
It’s a terribly lame story and the only reason it’s funny to me is cuz my real name is also two first names. So, yeah…kinda wack lol
What got you into producing?
I always had an interest. I have played drums for a long time so it kind of lended itself to wanting to make stuff, I guess. I don’t know what the true determining factor was, but buying CD players definitely got me motivated to start making and playing my own stuff. I couldn’t do that with vinyl, cutting dub plates was too expensive for me..
What’s your DJ set up like these days?
Two CD players and a mixer. Nothing special, lol. Typical Pioneer setup.
I did an interview with Paul Shore / SnapBack a couple month’s back and he’s of the opinion that your producing the kind of music that producers should be producing. Are you just going for straight bass heavy as fuck / weird isht when you jump into a new track? Or is there a more structured approach that you take and people might not expect?
Ummm, I’d say I don’t have much of an approach other than just kind of goofing around, seeing what different effects chains can do to a sound. It’s literally just me mucking about. I’m sure you can tell, but yeah, the sub bass is the most important part to me, and that’s where I usually start.
How often do you go back to your pre Ableton days and background with traditional (old school) instruments for new track ideas? Ableton was a total game changer for you wasn’t it?
I’d say I never go back to pre Ableton days, haha. Ableton was definitely the EXACT program I was looking for. I was using a tracker called Making Waves that was, I dunno, sort of finicky. It wasn’t intuitive, but I learned the hell out of it and made it work. Then through some music magazines I eventually came across Ableton. Based on what I read, it sounded like it was right up my alley. I started using it and haven’t turned back. That must have been about 5 or 6 years ago, I guess.
Ah man, so glad to get some of those tunes out on a label like LB. I had a pretty good cache of unreleased music by the time we started talking about releasing something. So we went through some of the better ones and picked out some older and newer stuff. This is also like, a two part EP. I don’t know if the second one will share the Tommy Otis name, we’ll see, haha.
Part one mixes up some old and new. “A Number of Names” was one of the first tunes I made late last year that is along the vein of what i am currently making. Some weird, super subbed out, chopped up vocal retardation. Lots of weird automation with the delays and reverbs, weird panning and stuff. I think I had just hooked up a second sub to my setup, so it may have been more of a demo tune that I just ended up finishing, lol. “Are Pats” is an old one from 2010, I think. It got some unexpected support, but I still never thought much of it. That one is definitely more of a cheesy, party tune. Super up beat with some female vocal workout. The last one is “Everything Came From Strangers,” which is a huge personal favourite, also from 2010. I had just come back from doing a five week stint in the States, and all those kids want is hard hard hard, except in Portland, lol. Anyways, I came back and didn’t want to listen to any of that shit anymore, so I started making some of that really stripped back, pure sub bass, no drums kind of stuff that I am getting known for. That was probably one of the first I made in that style. That track sounds fucking BANANAS on a big sound system, shit will knock a wall down.
Dubstep. I think your the man to ask on the state of the genre, it seems to be a hot topic these days.
I don’t like what is being made and played these days. That’s that. :)
Is it just me or has “Bass Music” become the new in thing along side Future Garage?
Yeah, I think I’d agree with that.
Top 3 parties for you these days?
I don’t even know. I don’t go out or dj much these days, haha.
Do you spend much time following labels? You’ve got some shit hot releases with some of the good ones atm. I won’t go into listing them all.
No. I’ll be honest. I don’t follow much at all. I know what I like and I tend to stick within my comfort zone until someone shows me some truly next shit, then I go in the studio and try and make it myself, lol.
When can we expect to see Bombaman on a Vancouver bill? I’m dyin to hear you drop some shit at “the big dance” :) Fanboy here.
Haha, thanks. Last time I played out in Van was like, two years ago, I think. It was fun…I’ll leave it at that.
Festival circuit this year?
Sick yo, it’s been real. Leave us w. some words to remember you by.
Jem and the Holograms is my favourite band. I am inspired by them more than anyone, and I bet you think I’m kidding. I am not. Jem for life. <3
Maxwell aka King Vulture comes through with a solid 40mix dnb mix for yall. Peep it.
TRACKLIST FOR FULL EFFECT:
1. Maxwell Vautour - Caffa 2. Hadouken - Turn The Lights Out (Spor Remix) 3. Example - Girl You Can’t Dance (Chase & Status Vocal Remix) 4. Nero - Reaching Out (Wilkinson Remix) 5. Raw Theory - Solarise 6. Dizzee Rascal - Sirens (Chase & Status Remix) 7. Kleerup ft Lykke Li - Until We Bleed (StrifeII Remix) 8. The Prodigy - Omen (Noisia Remix) 9. Skrillex ft Sirah - Kyoto (Nefeera Edit)
Festival season is on it’s way and it’s a bout time you started getting your plans or holidays in order.
The Bass Coast Projects are three years young at this point and only have room to grow. The Bass Coast Project is indigenous to British Columbia with contributions coming from all over the province, country and worldwide.
Since the beginning the events have nearly doubled in popularity and size. Now’s a good time to get in and participate (highly recommended). This summer even? Andrea Graham (The Librarian) juggled some time amidst her busy schedule to put in a few words about the festivals aspirations, history and a heads up for 2012.
How long have you been with the Bass Coast Project?
Since the very beginning in Jan. of 2009.
How many years running will it have been for Bass Coast now in 2012?
Bass Coast is heading into it’s 4th year now. Looking back we’ve come a long way in 3 years, but it still feels like this is just the beginning!
Can you tell us a bit about the Bass Coast Project? Because it’s not just a summer festival is it? You also have Halloween and New Years events.
Bass Coast has produced three summer festivals, three Halloween events and two big New Years events as well as co-producing a room at the 2011 W2 Lights NYE in Vancouver. Outside of the major holiday events, Bass Coast has promoted a number of smaller shows, but our focus remains on larger scale productions in unique venues. We treat each of our events like a festival and incorporate many different art forms and experiences into each production.
I was in attendance of the 2011 Whistler B-Grade Horrorfest and there was a big Bass Coast Project logo on the sponsor reel. Can you tell us a bit about how Bass Coast’s affiliation with the festival? Two awesome sauce events mixing it up together.
Whistler’s B-Grade Horrorfest is an annual tradition in the Sea to Sky Corridor. It started back in 2002 and many of the local artist, musicians, film makers, dancers, and vampires have collaborated on short films over the years. It’s a weird and wonderful meeting of the local artistic community, many of whom are also involved in Bass Coast. We all support each other in our endeavours and Bass Coast has sponsored the event over the past 3 years.
How many stage’s are there during the summer festival?
Bass Coast Festival has three stages. The two main stages are focussed primarily on music & performance while the third stage hosts a combination of music, workshops, and movies under the stars. The styles of music on each stage change throughout the festival. We strive to program the stages to feature alternate styles so that there is always an option to find the style that fits your mood. The line up has a strong focus on West Coast talent but also features international touring artists. In the past we’ve had artists from Australia, Berlin, London, Brazil, NYC and all over NA.
Just to give people an idea of what kind of energy goes into one stage. How much time do you think, on average, is spent on one stage, conceptual to physical completion?
All our stages are also art installations that are very different from year to year.
Slay Bay stage features a different designer each year while the main stage concept is driven by Liz Thomson and Andor Tari.
The Radio Stage was new last year and will have an entirely different feel and presentation this year. There are many artists and builders that contribute to every stage. Each year, it seems the day the festival ends is when planning starts for the next. Ideas are fresh at this point and throughout the year they evolve into a new creation. We source 99% of the materials for these stages from used or recycled products which also adds to the amount of time spent on each stage.
Our Halloween event also has two large stages that are completely transformed from year to year. This past year we turned a 60 x 45 foot White Event tent into a full wooden cave. It felt like you were inside the hull of an upside wooden boat…. beautiful and organic with no evidence of the original structure in sight!
There were some pictures on the Basscoast facebook page of the stages in the Bregenz Opera Festval in Austria. Some amazing pieces there. Could it be said that Basscoast is aiming for something of that calibre?
We find inspiration from all over the world in small pieces of art, the natural surroundings, and large installations. The stages at Bregenz Opera Festival are unbelievable. They have done an incredible job of turning imagination into reality and yes we love what they do.
Does Bass Coast have a volunteer program?
Yes there will be info on our new website which will be launched Feb 1st. Volunteer applications will be available on the site later in the month.
What roles can potential volunteers choose from?
All the roles will be detailed on the site with many options including Green Team, First Aid, Front Gate, Parking, General Store, Camping Ambassadors, and technical support staff.
What is the attendee capacity of the event?
We have applied to extend capacity to 3000 people this year from 2000 last year.
Alcoholic beverages served or no?
There is no bar and no alcohol is permitted on site. All vehicles will be searched upon entry.
Amenities. What should people prepare for/ What’s already set up as far as water, vendors, washrooms, first aid etc.
Everything you need is available on site. If you don’t feel like cooking in your campsite, the Market Place offers a wide selection of food vendors that cover all types of dietary preferences. We also offer free potable water and suggest that people bring their own water bottle to refill. We are aiming to reduce the amount of plastic water bottles generated by selling water, however there is some bottled water for first aid and emergencies. Ice is available to purchase from the Bass Coast store and washrooms are located throughout the site but there are no shower facilities at this point. We have an excellent First Aid Station open 24 hours/day.
Anything you suggest attendees bring on their own to maximize good times? I’ve found a package of new socks is one of the most satisfying things any camping morning.
….socks and sunscreen! The weather is generally really hot during the day and can be quite cool at night so be prepared for any temp as well as rain or sun.
You’ll need the usual camping supplies: tent, mattress, sleeping bag, camping chair, cooler (if you bring food), water bottle, garbage bags, TP, and a flashlight. The more luxurious camps set up hammocks, shade tents, and solar panel lights to welcome them home at night. I’d also recommend a bicycle if you have room. The site is large and fun to check out on 2 wheels.
FYI - Bass Coast does not allow any campfires - it’s really dry in the summer!
Entertainment. I’m just looking through last years projects page and there’s a tonne of good stuff there, Radio, Yoga, Mud Wrestling, Capoiera, Mud Wrestling, Fashion Shows, Installations. All stand out stuff, but “Basscoast School” caught my eye. Whats the curriculum like at the Basscoast School?
Bass School was a new addition last year and every class was packed! Topics ranged from Making Mixtapes in Ableton to Permaculture to Laughing Yoga to Unified Field Theory. This year we are expanding the class schedule and the content will be focussed on science, music, art, & healthy lifestyles. The classroom is in the vending village so you can lounge in the shade while sipping on fresh coffee and listening to a class. It’s the perfect way to rejuvenate those weary legs after a night of dancing.
Im curious to hear your take on the fact that electronic music festivals are popping up all over the world and an amazing rate and even selling out annually now. Why do you think more and more people seem to be drawn to this kind of event and even music more now than years before?
These days our pace of life is very fast and society is pushing to get more accomplished in less time. It feels like we’re always thinking about the next step which makes it really difficult to be aware of the here and now and who. I think music festivals give people the opportunity to step out of their busy lives and to come together as a community. Festivals allow people to unleash their imagination whether it’s by dressing up in costumes, letting loose on the dance floor, great conversations with a stranger, or by relaxing on the sidelines and taking it all in.
You also DJ and Produce as the Librarian. Was it a natural progression for you to move into event management from DJing and producing?
Yes it was a natural progression to move into events from DJing and producing. I’ve always played music in some shape or form and I’ve always been interested in business. I studied business and ended up opening a coffee shop with my mom which we ran for 3 years. During that time I started to DJ and to organize events. The late nights and early mornings did not go well together! haha Music festivals have always inspired and motivated me so it was natural to move in that direction after the coffee shop.
How long where you DJing and producing before Bass Coast began?
I started fooling around with making electronic music in 04, began DJing in 07, and launched Bass Coast in 09. It’s around that time that I also started to focus more on production and I continually feel like I have so much more to learn!
There’s a great interview with you on Future Proofing where you were asked about where you are based. Just wondering if since then, or at all, that managing an event of this size has gravitated you to any particular region to call a base?
Squamish is my home base. I love it here and can’t see that changing anytime soon.
Other than that Future Proofing got some good words from you and I’m going to refer people to that post for your take on the local scene. However! It would be great to get a heads up or two on what you have in store for 2012, release’s, dates, events, etc.
Sure! 2012 is shaping up to be a really busy year with a few releases in the works and some exciting festival bookings this summer. I’m currently working on an EP with Living-Stone (Mtl) that should be out this spring. Every Tuesday I play up in Whistler with Mat the Alien at his Really Good Tuesdays and over the next few months I’ve got bookings in Calgary, Grande Praire, Victoria, Kelowna, and Vancouver.
Thanks for your time Andrea. Anything you’d like to add?