Describe your art form. How did you develop your sound?
I would say my art form is ghetto soul. I just let my soul speak, but I’m a lil ghetto, but I have a diverse art form. I look at it like Science; it’s all an experiment. I try to create new flows each time I make a new song.
Who are some of your inspirations?
The artists most influenced by my style are André 3000, Kendrick Lamar, Lil Wayne, Kanye West, Kodak Black, and Lil Uzi Vert.
You travel back and forth to Atlanta frequently. What is it about Atlanta that draws you?
When it comes to Atlanta, I get a sound there that fits me, I don’t have the traditional style most artists from my city has, and my engineer in ATL understands what I’m going for every time.
How much venting do you do in the studio?
Pretty much all of it. I don’t typically vent to people too often. I write down/ freestyle my feelings and express them in the booth like therapy.
Many people blame hip-hop for the violence in Black communities. What’s your take?
Hip-hop is an expression, the violence leads to hip hop more than hip hop leads to violence if that makes sense. Violence was here before hip hop.