Producer Ron Browz Maintains Platinum Status

New tracks with 50 Cent, Tony Yayo, Killer Mike and more

New York, NY — Harlem native Ron Browz stands out as one of the few producers in today’s beat-saturated market to consistently raise the bar. From his early work on Big L’s classic album The Big Picture and pulsating backdrop for the infamous Nas battle track “Ether”, Ron Browz has made a name for his memorable street anthems. With tracks this year for 50 Cent, Tony Yayo, Young Buck, Jae Millz, Killer Mike and more, Ron is set for the next big moves in 2006.

From Ron’s first work on Big L’s single “Ebonics” in 2000, he has since cracked out unique, multi-platinum sounds for the likes of Fat Joe, Ludacris, DMX, Lil Kim, Snoop Dogg, and Lloyd Banks. In 2005, his hard-hitting track for Jae Millz’ single and video “Who” captivated fans of New York Hip Hop with renewed energy. There is no denying the signature flair a Ron Browz beat can bring to a song, and the industry is taking hold.

Tony Yayo enlisted Ron to produce “G-Sh*t” for his current album Thoughts Of A Predicate Felon, and in November, 50 Cent’s highly-anticipated film Get Rich Or Die Trying will feature the Ron Browz sound on 50 Cent’s track with Young Buck, “Whip Ya Head”. Atlanta’s Killer Mike also took on Ron’s Harlem style for “Choose Me”, a track featured on his upcoming album Ghetto Extraordinary.

While his production continues to flow through the studios of award-winning artists, Ron has been quietly building the foundation for his own label, Money Ave. His first artist, T-Rex, has already appeared on a number of popular mixtapes, and is enjoying a strong buzz in the streets of New York. With eight gold and platinum plaques already in-hand, Ron Browz is creating a legacy for the next generation of music lovers.

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Ron Browz Bio

The “street ” audience is often neglected by many producers in favor of creating popular hits for mainstream artists. Since the late ¬Ç√Ñ√≤90s, Harlem native Ron Browz has made it his business to bring both worlds together. In his quest to keep the spirit of street Hip Hop alive, he has received little credit for some major accomplishments. Fortunately, he is now on the verge of receiving proper accolades for his work.

Influenced by the sounds of DJ Premier, Dr. Dre, and Havoc, Ron’s first big break came in 2000 when he produced four songs on the late Big L’s album, The Big Picture, including the classic track “Ebonics “. Big L taught Ron about the music business, and exposed him to a new network of contacts. The experience gave Ron reason to take the game seriously, and his career began to grow exponentially.

When he gave some beats to Queensbridge emcee Nas during the recording of the 2001 double-platinum album Stillmatic, Ron Browz was not expecting history to be made. Nas used Ron’s track as the foundation for his lyrical battle classic “Ether “, a scathing comeback to Jay-Z’s “The Takeover “. “When I did the beat and Nas picked the track, I didn’t know that’s what it was gonna be for “, explains Ron. “To this day I feel honored. I get a lot of respect for it when people meet me. ”

The credibility of “Ether ” sparked a demand for the Ron Browz sound. His reputation for crafting impactful records grew with songs like the Ludacris smash hit “Blow It Out ” from the 2003 album Chicken N Beer, which has sold over 2.5 million copies to date. Other platinum-plus albums with Ron’s magic touch include Lloyd Banks’ Hunger For More with the song “Playboy “, DMX’s “F*ck Y’all ” on the Grand Champ LP, “Whatz The Word ” on Lil Kim’s La Bella Mafia album, and the Snoop Dogg collaboration with 50 Cent “Oh No ” on Snoop’s 2004 project, Rhythm & Gangsta: The Masterpiece.

Faced with the fact that Hip Hop fans know his track record but not his name, Ron Browz humbly acknowledges that this should not be an issue much longer. “Every day a different person learns about me, and I want my name to be out there with the big names, ” he states confidently. “I bring raw talent to the game. I taught myself everything about making beats. For a person with eight gold and platinum plaques, I still don’t get that recognition. When people hear my name I want them to say ¬Ç√Ñ√≤I know it’s some fire. ”

The sky is the limit for Ron Browz, as he awaits the release of upcoming work with various artists including 50 Cent, Killer Mike, Jae Millz, and T-Rex, who is an artist on Ron’s own Money Ave label. He will continue to bring more street flavor in his work with Hip Hop’s elite.

Ron has let his music do the talking for him up to this point, and now it is time for the world to know the man behind the boards. He wants to follow in the footsteps of Death Row and Bad Boy to bring Money Ave to prominence in the game. “We are the next biggest thing, ” he explains. “Artists from Harlem are bringing a good deal back to music. ”

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