Lets you record high-quality audio whenever from wherever

Brandyn Armstrong is CEO, founder, and inventor of the Studio Stick, a device that allows artists—musicians, podcasters, lecturers, book recorders and others—to record their songs/ideas at the moment they’re inspired while giving them a full mobile recording studio experience.

Recently, Armstrong pitched his product on Steve Harvey’s Funderdome. Brandon Andrews of Values Partnerships sat down with Armstrong for an interview.

With a small upfront fee, the artist can then record high-quality audio whenever they want, and wherever they want. With some professional studios cost hundreds of dollars per hour, the Studio Stick could be the ideal solution to solving the problems of expensive studio costs.

 

Studio Stick mobile recording studio with case

(The Studio Stick. Image: Studio Stick) 

Brandon Andrews: At their core, entrepreneurs are problem solvers. Tell us how Studio Stick solves the problem of expensive studio sessions for emerging artists.  

Brandyn Armstrong: The Studio Stick allows artists—musicians, podcasters, lecturers, book recorders and others—to record their songs/ideas at the moment they’re inspired while giving them a full mobile recording studio experience.

With one small upfront cost of $299, the artist can then record high-quality audio whenever they want, and wherever they want. With the cost of some professional studios costing hundreds of dollars per hour, and even in-house basement studios costing about $50 per hour, the Studio Stick would really be the ideal solution to solving the problems of expensive studio costs.

There has been a lot of talk about empowering independent artists in recent years. How does Studio Stick help artists like you take control of their careers?   

With our mobile app that is used in conjunction with the Studio Stick, users will have the option to distribute their own songs, which will give them the ability to be in control; track sales and royalties that they receive from the sales. Many artists, especially African American artists, have been taken advantage of by corrupt managers in the music industry. Once artists begin to become equipped with more knowledge of how to do things on their own, such as distribute and collect royalties, they will then begin to lower the risk that they have in artist management and being taken advantage of.

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