Looking for the Nashville Tracks Recording Studio actually located in the Nashville Tennessee area? Here it is!Posted: April 6, 2017
Looking for a recording studio located in the Nashville Tennessee area called Nashville Tracks? Maybe you aren’t spelling it correctly. Try this:
But this link works too:
Nashville Tracks may not be the proper spelling of the production studio you’re searching for. That’s an easy mistake to make.
It may well be us, Nashville Trax you’re searching for.
The Nashville Tracks you are seeking may not be the studio locally licensed and in business continually since 1990, located here in the Nashville Tennessee area.
Don’t be confused by a misspelling!
Our producer, Bill Watson, the man responsible for thousands of projects fully produced right here in Nashville, works only at our location. Our musicians are world class, second to none.
Nashville Trax is the studio that has been in business since 1990 and we have never been associated with any other city or location other than Nashville Tennessee.
Note that if you choose a studio with a different spelling, we are not responsible for projects produced anywhere except under the authentic Nashville Trax moniker.
We custom produce projects right here in Nashville, so while Nashville Tracks or several other spellings of the name that have come and gone over the years could indeed be what you’re searching for, and bless your heart if that’s the case, we believe you are most likely looking for us to handle your project.
If you check out customer comments on the Blue Encore 300 at the online music sites like Musician’s Friend, Sam ash and similar you’ll see over and over that “it’s a great live microphone!” A couple folks sheepishly admit they’ve “tried it on electric guitar in a recording situation with good results” or some similar lukewarm comment.
Political correctness can take a hike, this is one great sounding microphone! Not just for the stage, for studio too!
I own my own studio located in the Nashville area, have years of studio experience and use full time Nashville session players on my sessions. Just today I used the Blue Encore 200 on a fiddle session with Jenee Fleenor (Blake Shelton’s fiddle player). After the session she said, ” I like the sound of this Blue over other mics we’ve used in the past.”
The Blue Encore 300 excels on fiddle! Or should I say, “The Blue Encore 300 can excel on fiddle, depending on the song.” On some songs you may want a soft violin tone and go for a ribbon microphone, others you may want a very aggressive sawing sound and use a large diaphram mix with a hard peak in the upper frequencies. But in general, the Blue delivers a nice round tone that can work on a lot of tunes.
Yesterday I tried the Blue on a rap vocal. It worked great. Tons of presence, and great tone that cut right through the mix.
Other uses that worked out great, male bgv’s, male pop lead vocals and electric guitar.
One notable misfire:
Banjo: The mic’s transient response is not fast enough to track 5 string banjo well.
If you’re having trouble getting good, clean tracks packed with presence or simply need a good work horse studio microphone and can’t afford to pay over $200, I highly recommend the Blue Encore 300.
“But it’s not designed for recording!”
“I couldn’t care less what category some marketing guy in California decides to go with,” I reply, “I’m into results. Good sound is good sound!”