1. You can make mixes and share on mixcloud or SoundCloud, or you can try to play with a smaller crowd first to get use to having people watching you play

  2. I understand why you might not want to be in crowds, but what I'm interested in is how you expect to be a good DJ if you don't go out regularly to listen to other DJs. To see how they work with a vibe in the room.

  3. Ya honestly I love producing first and foremost. Dj is just a way to play the music I create and remix it on the fly. I always got inspiration from DJ/producers who do this. They always seemed to work the dancefloor with their amazing production alone

  4. It's not wrong unless you wanna make a living out of it. Not that you have a high likelihood of making a living out of it anyway lol (unless you play weddings or stuff like that..)

  5. You can produce for other people from your house or studio. Or you could dj purely for social media. But yeah this is a weird question to ask, because if you don’t like large crowds obviously you shouldn’t be djing for large crowds (unless you don’t have an issue being on a stage in front of the crowd as opposed to being in the crowd)

  6. It's not crowds that bother me, it's people in my space. This is THE reason I became a DJ and later a touring audio engineer. I have my own space that way, and I'm rather protective of it.

  7. I couldn’t handled being front stage at any size concert but after playing in front of about 200-400 people a few times you kinda of find solitude behind the booth. So long as you don’t fuck up massively I find that it is not even close to a crowd vibe. You eventually realize it’s you and the crowd listening to music together and not them looking at you. The level of performance where you are a celebrity being watched doesn’t kick in till you are much more established and likely waaay more comfortable being watched

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