The Beats for Budgets Difference


This section here deals with the most common question I receive. Instead of placing it in the FAQ’s section, I dedicated a page to this sole question because it’s so critical and also because I want to help you get the most out of your investment. Most sites are just concerned with selling you a track and calling it a day. But I have a real passion for creating music and to help you in as many ways as possible, is what I strive for. One of the greatest satisfactions in doing what I do is to hear quality vocals laid over a beat I created.

Q: “Why aren’t your beats as loud as the demo’s I heard on your site or other beats I hear on different websites?” A: To put it simply, all the beats I create are engineered specifically for dubbing vocals within the beat. A premix that will ensure you have enough headroom to mix your vocals, complete a final mix and master if needed. If the beat is maxed out on the dB meter, there will be absolutely no room left to record, mix and master. This is a common problem with a lot of beat selling websites, they aren’t preparing your beats properly. So read on and get the details of the recording difference with a instrumental.


  • All beats I deliver are at least -4 to -3 dB max, which gives you 3 to 4 dB of headroom. So what does that mean? That there’s more than enough room to play around with for recording your vocals, preparing your final mix and mastering.
  • All beats have only minor corrective parametric EQ’ing, ensuring that the beat has no unnecessary boosts or imbalances. So what does that mean? Basically, what that means is, all my beats are delivered with as little processing as possible. I EQ just enough to give you some good punch, clear mids and crisp highs for an overall, well balanced mix. This enables you to further EQ the track to your liking once you lay your vocals, background and whatever else within the beat. Plenty of room to play around with.
  • All beats are created with audio positioning & separation in mind. So what does that mean? That means you have a balance between the left and right speakers. Most noticeable with headphones, but very critical to overall great sounding, final mixes. This gives your vocals room to be heard, room to breathe, instead of everything coming in through the center. If everything is coming right up the middle of the sound channel, the kicks, snare, high hat, bass, leads etc… Plus your vocals? It’s going to sound like a jumbled mess.
  • So what does all the above ultimately mean? All summed up, it means you are investing in quality. Quality isn’t just the vibe of a beat, the style of a beat or how loud a beat is. A quality beat is all the above mentioned, PLUS, the technical preparation of a beat  for FURTHER recording processes. The beat is just one part of the recording chain, not the last. That is where a lot of beat composers and producers fail. They aren’t engineering properly. But I guarantee to you, here at Beats for, you will always have a vocal ready beat.