I'm proficient and experienced in a multitude of genres with a personal love for creating big atmospheres throughout productions. With the experience I have, with a distinct sound and vision, alongside millions of accumulated views, through countless projects my music has been a part of, I'm sure I am the right guy for your projects!
Music is all about telling a story, and I strongly believe that each part of making a song has a great influence on how well we are able to tell that story. YOUR story.
When I produce, all I'm trying to do is understand my client's story.
With this understanding, I can utilize the tools I have (arrangement, composition, sound design, etc.) to realize the full potential of a song and build the perfect production for it.
I'm a big fan of sound design and love using effects in weird ways to achieve complex and original soundscapes, but I also love NOT to when all the productions needs is a beautiful vocal and a piano track underneath it.
What does that mean for you? It means that you can rest assured that I will tailor my production to your needs in an optimal way, whichever one that may be.
My approach to mixing is similar. I believe the mix should serve your song perfectly in its context, and that's why I don't like to promise how it will turn out.
I don't think all mixes should be punchy and massive. Sometimes you don't need a thumping low end because the vocals and guitar are leading the song. Sometimes you want the vocal to sit right with the instruments and not overpower them, because you're using it as an instrument.
What I do like to promise is a high-quality end product, whether a mix or a production, without any compromises. Only what's best for YOUR song.
Send me a note through the contact button above.
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Interview with Ofri Flint
Q: Analog or digital and why?
A: I like both. Both have a time and place.
Q: What do you like most about your job?
A: I get to live my dream and have my own working hours.
Q: What's the biggest misconception about what you do?
A: That there are rules. I know it sounds a bit edgy, and of course, there are certain guidelines you should follow, but making music is all about being creative. You should use that creativity throughout every stage of the process - innovate!
Q: What questions do you ask prospective clients?
A: I want to get to know them and the project we'll work on. I'll first ask about them. Who are they and what do they do, what are their inspirations, etc. Then, I'll ask about the meaning of the project, certain lyrics, a few reference songs, and for a rough recording of the song, just to hear them and their vision. Those questions help me understand the client better and find if the chemistry is there.
Q: What advice do you have for a customer looking to hire a provider like you?
A: Find someone with who you have a good understanding of and nice chemistry. Both will go a long way in the process of making a song. Also, take yourself seriously. I take my job seriously and expect you to be passionate about it as well.
Q: If you were on a desert island and could take just 5 pieces of gear, what would they be?
A: A guitar, my laptop, Audio Technica M50X, Apollo Twin (for the DSP), and a midi controller just so I can play with everything.
Q: What was your career path? How long have you been doing this?
A: I've been producing for the last 8 years. I started out just before high school as a curious teen and kept on learning by myself because of how much I loved it. I started working on a few projects for fun with a couple of friends, and with time it grew and I started producing for others. Since 2020 I started working with sync companies as well and it's what I do currently.
Q: How would you describe your style?
A: Surreal, bass-heavy, and atmospheric.
Q: Which artist would you like to work with and why?
A: Foster The People. I feel like they have such a cool sound and approach. I love their writing and energy, I feel I can learn a lot from them.
Q: Can you share one music production tip?
A: Being a good producer technically is awesome, but to actually stand out you have to find yourself and what makes you stand out. As a producer and an artist, you have to create your own worth. If you intend to stay for the long run, you need to be technically skilled, but also unique and innovative.
Q: What type of music do you usually work on?
A: Lately, I've been juggling between hip-hop and sort of lounge, electro-indie sort of stuff. Basically, bass-heavy and melodic music.
Q: What's your strongest skill?
A: Creating an atmosphere. I need to feel the song I'm working on, and for that, I need it to have a distinct atmosphere. The way I go about it is by layering and introducing different elements that all create this one big soundscape. I feel like it helps me get the whole creative process rolling much faster.
Q: What do you bring to a song?
A: I like to bring new sounds to a song. Whenever I can I like to introduce "weird" sounds that will, on one hand, complement the main idea, but, on the other hand, give it a more unique feel. For instance, if I'm working on a mellow piano track I'd try and manipulate that piano in certain parts to suddenly through off a digital feel in a rather acoustic piece. If it's a spacey, electronic lo-fi beat, I like to get in there with vocals and other organic sounds.
Q: What's your typical work process?
A: So usually, I won't come to the session with an idea for a melody or a drum beat. What I do have in mind is a certain aesthetic I'm looking for. It could be a certain chord, or an instrument, or maybe even a weird effect chain. I'm looking for the specific sound that will start the creative chain for me and then I can start developing that idea. That aesthetic stems from my mood, a rough theme I have in my head, or songs I've listened to lately. After that, I start building the base of the song. Most of the time the lead part comes last once I have the proper "bedding" for it.
Q: Tell us about your studio setup.
A: I've got my home studio. I mainly use FL Studio 20 but also dabble on Ableton Live sometimes. I try and make my studio another form of expression of myself so I can get as creative as possible when in there.
Q: What other musicians or music production professionals inspire you?
A: I love people who truly do their own thing: Porter Robinson, Foster The People, Tyler. The Creator. I find inspiration in people who explore new sounds in genres I love.
Q: Describe the most common type of work you do for your clients.
A: Productions. Usually, clients come to me with an idea, and I try to get the best out of them musically and artistically. Of course, all while keeping the highest technical standards.