interview SEAN G  (May 2007) | Interview By: Chad Kiser

Dubcnn is continuing to take a trip down memory lane with our community members and the Dangerous Crew campaign.

Today we sit down with legendary Dangerous Crew drummer, Sean G, whose live drums can be heard on a multitude of Dangerous Crew cuts such as Too Short's"I’m A Player", Goldy's"In The Land of Funk", Spice 1's"Gas Chamber" and many, many more.

Sean G takes some time out to discuss his beginnings with The Dangerous Crew, the songs he blessed us with his wonderful talent on, his views on sampling vs. live instrumentation, as well as getting much more Dangerous Crew inside information.


Interview was done by phone in April, 2007

Questions Asked By: Chad Kiser

Sean G Gave Dubcnn.com A Shoutout! Check That Here

Dubcnn: Sean G, what’s up?

Sittin’ up here trying to dodge the rain. It’s raining down this way. It’s slowed down a little bit, but it looks like we gonna have rain all day and all night.

Dubcnn: Yeah, we had 85 degree weather last week, and now it’s in the 40’s, man! This weather ain’t no joke out here...

*laughs* That’s that crazy stuff right there. We get that down here where it’s straight weather, and the next thing you know it’s snowing.

Dubcnn: I gotta find a place that’s nice all year long. That’s what I need to find…

Yeah, California got pretty good weather as far as in Northern California it stays usually around the 60’s, 70’s or 80’s. It stays around that. We don’t get the 4 seasons really.

Dubcnn: Now are you originally from Cali?

Yeah, I’m originally out of the Bay Area.

Dubcnn: And you’re down in Arkansas right now. Are you doing some work down there?

Yeah, I’m doing some music projects down here. I stay down here. I’ve been doing some promotions, some studio work and just staying pretty busy with that down here.

Dubcnn: You’re known for playing live drums on several big songs from Digital Underground, Too $hort, Spice-1 and others. How did you get started in music as far as growing up?

Well, when I was about 3 or 4 I picked up some pots and pans and started to bam-bam and dink-dink. I thought to myself that this is what I need to get into, looking into sounds, and playing different tones. From there, I got a drum set for my 5th birthday. It was one of them little toy drum sets and I beat those up so good that I had got another set that was a little bit more professional.

My dad, Howard Gayles, who was also a musician who had played with Larry Graham at one time and before that with Sly & The Family Stone, was going into the service and he had bought me this drum set before he left. I started playing and playing, and wanting to do more research into drummers like Billy Cobbham, Tony Williams and Dennis Chambers from the Funkadeic. And I just took it from there.

Dubcnn: You go back with PeeWee all the way to the Gold Money time. Talk a bit about that.

I was with a guy named Rico Crowder, who had a group he was trying to get together for a show in the late 80’s to 1990. He was wanting me to get together with him and do a show with a group called Seduction. We was the band that played before them. PeeWee was the bass player for Rico, and I was the drummer. So we had got together then, and the chemistry between me and PeeWee was so strong, that PeeWee told me he had something going on with a guy named Sleuth, who was with Big Money Odis, and he said they were interested in us getting together and doing some recording. He said that he would like for me to come around and sit in and see what I thought about this venture they were going into with Sleuth and Digital Underground. So I went with PeeWee over there, and they decided they like the Gold Money deal, and they was wondering who was singing, cuz at the time I was doing a little bit of background singing and different little hooks. I remember Shock G thinking I was one of the Funkadelic members cuz he would say, “that’s one of the Funkadelic members on that track right there,” and PeeWee would say, “nah, that’s Sean G!” *laughs*

So Shock G was wondering if I did some rappin’ to, and I just told him that I really just do these drums and some background vocals here and there, or where ever I can get in. If I hear something I like, I’d go see what I could come up with. So Shock was impressed by that, and he told me to go ahead and do some work on some projects he had. So, me working with Shock G had come about through the Gold Money introduction. From there, Shock started to get into the touring and production. He would put together some samples or loops, mostly himself, but then bring that to PeeWee, and PeeWee would add his thing to it. And if there was drum things that he wanted, he would add my thing to it. He would pay me and we had a great relationship. Shock G was one of the first well-known music industry personalities that had paid me nice lump sums of money for my work. So I gotta give him the credit for that.

Dubcnn: So when Shock G started touring heavily, that’s when you and PeeWee kind of fell into this Dangerous Crew thing?

Yeah, it was just like PeeWee said in his interview with you, Shorty B had come by and scooped up PeeWee. They needed a band, so PeeWee came to me and asked me if I would be interested in doing some live band work with Too $hort. And I’m like, “well what do you think? Of course!” I thought that that would be wonderful! I had liked all the stuff $hort was doing. But I was thinking to myself at the same time, “Live band? Too $hort?? This is gonna be a break through!” Cuz $hort had always had material that you wouldn’t think about a live band doing it. It was so strange, but I was interested in seeing what would come up out of it.

So I went with PeeWee and Shorty B over to Too $hort’s. They came by the guitar center so they could hear me play and to see if I was worthy enough to be a part of their clique. So I put on a show, they went crazy, they loved it, and $hort told me to pick a drum set here that I thought would work for the studio and he’d get it. I saw a set, I played it, thought it would be great and he bought it that day. He bought that set after he heard me play on it. *laughs* Soon after, I started recording with Too $hort and them guys on quite a few of his projects. You’ll see me credited for live drums on about 3 or 4 songs on his album Get In Where You Fit In.

Dubcnn: Do you remember which songs you played on on that album?

Yeah, I played on “All My Bitches Are Gone”, “Money In The Ghetto”, and “I’m A Player.”

Dubcnn: For me, being a fan, the songs I like listening to the most are I’m A Player, Oakland Styles, Money In The Ghetto, All My Bitches Are Gone and Get In Where You Fit In.

Well thanks! I appreciate that! As a matter of fact, on Get In Where You Fit In, that live drum session was done by PeeWee. I remember that very clearly. PeeWee loved the thing I had did cuz at that time we were really feeling the live drum side of the clique. Banks would do beats, and had beautiful beats, and he would ask me if I heard where I could put anything live in what he had just done. I would say “yeah I hear some live stuff in there.” Banks had some really nice beats, and I would create a pattern around the beats, or sometimes I would create a pattern and fit a beat to it. And those are some of the tracks we came up with. But yeah, PeeWee played the drums on that title track.

Dubcnn: Did you do any work on the Shorty The Pimp album?

That album was pretty much done when I got there, but the last song that was done for that album ended up being “I Want To Be Free”, and I did the drums on that one. And as a matter of fact, I’m on the remix of that song, and I’m in the video for that song as well. You’ll see me on the drums, Shorty B on the bass, PeeWee and Ant Banks on the keyboards. That’s the full Dangerous Crew band right there, as far as the musicians go! Anytime you see a drummer in those videos, that’s me. Like on the Life & Times of Todd Shaw DVD, and I gotta give a shout out to D’Wayne Wiggins for putting me up on that, that’s me in all the scenes that you see a drummer.

Dubcnn: Now what about Cocktails, cuz that sounds like you on “Paystle” and “Sample The Funk”

I think I was on something on that album, but I don’t know for sure. But on “Sample The Funk”, that’s my partner Tony T. See, there’s music that was done prior to the relocation to Atlanta, and that’s probably why Shorty B was mentioning that to you in his interview that a lot of tracks we were doing somehow how got spread around to all different songs. We had to go researching to find out what we was on! *laughs* So what we thought was going to be for a particular project or for a song, it really ended up going in a different direction. So on Cocktails, I believe I’m on that but I can’t say specifically which songs, like I can on some of the other projects.

Dubcnn: Ok. Cuz I was thinking about that song “Paystyle” and was just wondering.

I believe that I’m on that. And if I was to ask $hort, he’d probably tell me, “yeah, that’s you!” *laughs* But I’m just not sure. When we relocated to Atlanta, I hadn’t come down until about 6 months later, so I just caught the tail-end of the Dangerous Crew album. Which I’m on the credits intro where everybody is saying their name, and I say “still in the game, Sean G.” My boy J-La is on that too, where’s he says, “J-La, from south Dallas, TX.” As a matter of fact, that’s J-La and Shorty B on the hook for the song “I Must Confess” on the Gettin’ It album.

Dubcnn: Was any of your work featured on that album?

“Take My Bitch” sounds like something I remember doing something with. But I can’t say for sure, Chad. On a lot of things, I can hear my sound in there, but I can’t say for sure exactly. But I do hear it, because Banks had a way of taking pieces of our tracks and transferring it to other songs. And that was one of the unfortunate things about that situation that I never really liked. But there wasn’t that much you could really do when it gets that technical if you’re not the engineer. If you’re the engineer, you have to power to control and manipulate a lot of things on the board. You can take tracks, especially from the musicians, and you can have the same line going 3 or 4 different ways.

Shorty B could drop a bass line, and Banks could run it through a machine that could rewind it, forward it, go sideways with it, and have that same bass line going 3 or 4 different ways. That’s why my philosophy was always let me play something right now. Everything started off on the buddy system, but it got to the point where credit wasn’t being given so we had to start writing down what we each did on a signed document. And right when it got to that point where it was legally binding, the group started relocating and doing different things.

Dubcnn: So on the Dangerous Crew album, you didn’t have much work on that one?

Yeah, that was really Shorty B. He was really truthful in that interview as far as him saying he was separating his sound away from Banks’ sound because it was too many producers that were not saying that the Dangerous Crew is his sound right here. It was being taken to where people from different record companies was saying that since Banks’ name is there, is must be Banks’ sound. And instead of Banks saying no, that’s the Dangerous Crew, he would say that he did that so he could keep his name up there. So as far as me being a drummer, there was certain things I could get around, but certain things I couldn’t because he had the power to manipulate the tracks. So if you have a pretty good ear, and you hear live drums on these songs, then the majority it was me. If it wasn’t me on live drums, then it was either Shorty B or PeeWee, or maybe Tony T. So any live instrumentation you hear was us right there. And you know, some unfortunate things were happening around that time, and it was like a nightmare at times. In fact, PeeWee had a song for the Dangerous Crew album that he was working on called “Nightmares.” I don’t know why they didn’t finish it or put it on the album, but it was there.

Dubcnn: Wow, OK…I’ll have to ask him about that in our next interview….now what about on Banks’ Big Badass album? Did he have you play some drums for that?

You know, I believe Banks got me all over that album. It was strange, cuz after we did 3 jams together, I felt an uncomfortable-ness between the producers. Between him, Shorty B and PeeWee, and PeeWee said it best when he said we was all in separate rooms. We would come together and do stuff in one room which would be in Banks’ room cuz that was the master recording room. And that was at the point when I was saying that Banks was taking music and different sounds from the live instrumentation and sampling it for himself. I mean, the opportunity was there, and I’d have to say Banks did it, man. It was unfortunate, but I don’t hold grudges on people. I know what I would do now, and I would just have to say “Banks, if you going to do a album, and I’m playing on it, at least give me the opportunity to hear what’s going on in the tracks per song, because I would like to get credit for them and my work.”

Dubcnn: You also played on Goldy’s project as well. Can you list some of the songs you had played on?

On Goldy’s album I was on “Fuck The World”, “In The Land of Funk”, “Nuthin’ But A Tramp”, and “Gotta Get My Mail.”

Dubcnn: During my preparation for this interview with you, I cracked open some of the CD booklets to see if I could find some of your credits. Like with Too $hort, Goldy, etc.

I also did some work on Spice-1’s projects and I saw where you had told Shorty B about that MC Thick...

Dubcnn: It’s Gettin’ Hard?

Right, It’s Gettin’ Hard! I played the live drums on that one too!

Dubcnn: I had told Shorty B I had a bunch of the stuff you guys had done, as far as The Dangerous Crew is concerned and that MC Thick was one of the things I brought up to him. He told me that he remembers doing that, but would not have recalled it had I not brought that up.

Yeah, cuz when I read that I was thinking the same thing! I had actually brought that up to PeeWee years ago and asked him whatever happened to that project cuz that was really a nice song. And said that he hadn’t heard much on it either. So that was put back in the file, and when I had read that interview you did with Shorty B, I was like “wow, that was something. I remember that track.” So you bringing it up, made me think about it again. The last time I heard it was when I played on it. *laughs*

Dubcnn: Now, I notice on a lot of albums, the credits aren’t fully put out there. So it’s hard sometimes to see maybe what songs you were actually a part of.

And that’s the thing about some of the Spice-1 projects. I remember Spice-1 during a song, he gave a shout out verbally on the record and he mentions Sean G. Even though I got paid good for that, I always had a problem with that not being on black & white. I worked that out though. I talked to Spice at the Player’s Ball, and I brought it to his attention. This was a while back. It was stated that I wasn’t happy with it, but I didn’t hold the grudge on it. I told him in the future when we work together I definitely had to have it in the black & white. So people would know what I did, and I could get recognition for what I did.

Dubcnn: What can you tell us that you did as far as Spice-1 songs are concerned?

With Spice-1, on the “187 He Wrote” album, I was featured on the song “Gas Chamber.” I know that I was featured on a few others, but I’m just not sure exactly on some of those.

Dubcnn: You were on the Menace II Society soundtrack too, is that right?

Yeah, I’m the one saying “Only the strong survive..” (repeats this line from the Too $hort track “Only The Strong Survive”). They never gave me credit, and I tried to talk to the Hughes brothers about how to get that fixed because I wanted credit for that since that was such a big project. I also did the drums on that song, as well as the drums on Ant Banks song “Packin’ A Gat”.

Dubcnn: So you had worked with Banks on his albums as well? What songs were you a part of on those?

I did “Packin’ A Gat” on The Big Badass album, and then I was on his Sittin’ on Somethin’ Phat album on the song “Roll’em Phat”. I should be credited in the booklet for doing the live drums on that song.

Dubcnn: How do you feel about your contributions to all these tracks, and your time with being a part of The Dangerous Crew?

The live on drums tracks should have been all over the place. I started getting disappointed when I didn’t see the credits on the some of the songs that I knew I was on. But you know, I read the interviews with between Shorty B & PeeWee, and in between the lines there was some things that really touched home to me because I was there. I was in the midst of things and I do wish that things could have been more of an organized structure as far as the teamwork. The coming together as musicians and artists knowing what was wanted from them, and then being able to get paid for what they did. As opposed a lot of times when people get together, and other people take credit for this or that.

There was a lot of stuff that PeeWee and Shorty B was saying in there that was factual. My experience was satisfying, and it was a blessing by God to be able to be around talented musicians and being given the opportunity to be a part of the musical history of the hip-hop and rap game. At the time there was no live drums, or live instrumentation going on. It was a lot of digital music. I remember when $hort asked me to become his drummer, he was saying that this was really gonna be a new thing cuz you gonna be the first person I ever heard bring live drums to my music. And then after that, I remember hearing Dr. Dre having live drums on one of his cuts. And then later on down the line I started hearing other rap groups adding live instrumentation to their music.

Dubcnn: That’s kind of what I was going to touch on with you, because I don’t feel you guys got the deserved credit for basically changing the rap game musically. Because before you guys came out, everything was being sampled. Then, here come $hort with The Dangerous Crew and now all his albums had that “live” sound to it. And on the recognition tip, I feel like this: If you wasn’t listening to Dr. Dre, Snoop & Death Row back then, you was listening to Too $hort and his Dangerous Crew! And the Dangerous Crew seems to always get left out when people talk about the West Coast.

You’re right! It was really the shit at that time! You know, you had an abundance of music in that era that was very strong on both areas of the west coast. You had it comin out of northern California with Too $hort and Ant Banks, we were on fire at the time, to the Dangerous Crew. Then, like you said, you had Dre, Cube and Quik and them doing their thing too. But you’re right, there has to be a mention of us. It was hot and it has to be full circle there. It wasn’t just L.A., and it wasn’t just Oakland. It was just a hot area at that time.

Dubcnn: The major difference to me is that when you picked up a Dre or Quik record back then, you could tell from the jump off that there was a lot of sampling going on there. But on a Too $hort, Goldy, or Ant Banks album you were hearing live instruments being played on those records. You were being innovators because you had to think of what was going to sound good, and then go play it with your own hands.

That’s right! Exactly! And back earlier when you asked how I became a drummer basically, it’s like once I started playing drums I fell in love with that instrument and I thought that that would always be around. That it would be an instrument that would always be around. The drum machine came and it was a plus and a minus. I love clarity and I love some of the things you can do with it. But it could never satisfy the feeling of the real person; the energy of a real drummer; the timing of a real person. It could never take the place of it, so I always said that I was never going to be intimidated by the drum machine, even though I can program it as well. I thought to myself that this is fun and all that, and it sounds pretty good, but it’s just the feeling and the energy that you get from a real drum that cannot be matched. And I kept wanting to introduce that, and at the time that rap was high I thought that I wasn’t going to be able to last, but I quickly changed my mind and said that if I really love this instrument the way I say I do, then I need to keep coming with it.

I thank God that I did. And that’s what happened. We kept the thirst for real music lovers. Everybody was doing one thing, but we had this sound that satisfied so many people and they were impressed because we were able to play all these sounds. I wanted to do my best to save the gig for the drummers. *laughs* To be able for the drummers to play the instrument that God blessed them to be able to play. God gave me the talent and I’m going to use it, cuz they saying is if you don’t use it then you lose it. And I ain’t giving mine up!

Dubcnn: I got tell you, that listening to you guys play that shit like that, really inspired me to go out and dig for some of these artists that had influenced you guys as a group. So I was out digging for some Parliament, Funkadelic, One Way, Ohio Players and all that!

That’s right! And that goes back to what I was talking about how we have to savor the originators of the funk. Tha raw talent. The legendary musicians who paved the way for us to be able to come about and shine and give us our turn to shine. To keep it from getting lost. So I think God for us to be able to preserve, get your dues, and invent that real funk, and that real live sound. The sound that makes you go into researching the people that we were inspired by. That’s what it does, and that’s a good thing because there’s a soulfulness that you cannot take away from the originators and the legendary musicians that you named. The Bar-Kays, George Clinton, Parliament Funkadelic, Michael Hampton...

Me, PeeWee and Michael Hampton were in the studio down in Atlanta, Georgia and before the session got started we were just messing around with the instruments, tuning and tweaking them up. And Mike Hampton was taping the music on his walkman. He had a walkman at the time that could be used to record. He was recording the music on his walkman. So $hort calls us for a round table meeting. We had a beautiful round table at the Dangerous Music facility, and we sat down at the table. Some one ran out to get some Krispy Kreme doughnuts and we were sitting there talking to $hort and then all of a sudden Mike Hampton says, “Sean, listen to this! Listen to this!” He had had the walkman on and was listening to it in one ear, while listening to us from the other. So he hands me the other piece and I’m listening to it and I’m like, “Whoa! This is bad!! What is this?!” and he said that it was the music that we was just doing in the session! I was like, “well we need to get back in there if this is what we doing in there! We gotta lay this down!” And I will never forget that.

Dubcnn: With that being your time on with Dangerous Crew, what kinds of things are you into right now?

I’m doing a gospel project with my cousin who has a group called Rejuvenated For Christ. They have some really nice stuff that’s on its way to the forefront. It’s in the production stages right now. I’m also in the studio with a cousin out of Dallas, TX who raps, and his name is MC DOE. And he’s doing a nice project that I’m working with him on too. And I was talking with Shorty B and he was telling me that when I get down to Atlanta he definitely wanting me to do some stuff with him, and PeeWee has been saying the same thing about when I get back to California, that he wants me to do some stuff with him. So they’re anticipating us doing some things if there’s an opportunity for us to be able to do something again. So I’m definitely looking forward to that from what they’re telling me.

Dubcnn: Well, Shorty B and I are talking about doing a Part III down there live in the studio in Atlanta, to talk more, maybe exchange some music, and do some other things. And I’m talking to PeeWee about maybe joining us, and so now that I’m talking with you, I’m going to put the invitation out to you to join us as well.

That would be beautiful, man! Shorty B and PeeWee, man, them cats have got to have something. We did a lot of stuff and anything that you hear that sounds like live drums on it, you know who it is. And I think it would really be an awesome thing if you all come together and do that. I would really like to see something like that happen, and maybe hear some material that I’ve worked on cuz I’ve wondered what’s happened to a lot of that stuff.

Like PeeWee and Shorty B mentioned, at that time during the relocation to Atlanta and all that, there was material that was done that when the studio transferred some of the music didn’t get to the studio because much of it was done at home before it was brought to the studio. Shorty B had a studio at home, as did PeeWee, and I had some things as well that I would kick around and bring to the table. So when we all got there, it was a collaboration of musicians putting stuff together. So they got some stuff. I know these cats got some stuff sitting around that’s very, very hot!

Dubcnn: Hopefully, I think some things are in the works and we’ll just see what happens with all of that.

If you can talk these cats into doing something like another project with us as a band, a live band like the band that we had, man I would love to see that happen!

Dubcnn: Now do you still keep in some kind of contact with any of the members, besides PeeWee and Shorty B? Like where’s Ant Banks, or Goldy or whoever?

I haven’t talked to Ant Banks in about every bit of 6 years! Like I said I talked to PeeWee a few days ago, and I talked to Shorty B yesterday, but I haven’t talked to Goldy. Now I did talk with Ant Diddley a while back, cuz he came out one time and got his hair braided because my girlfriend braids hair, but this was a few years back.

Dubcnn: Yeah, Ant Diddley might the most talked about cat from that era in regards to his disappearance from the game after that tragic accident involving Rappin’ Ron (R.I.P.). People just have a genuine curiosity about what’s happening with him these days, and why he hasn’t resurfaced since his last appearance on the Banks’ Big Thangs album.

With Bad N-Fluenz, there was no other tag team! I mean I give credit to the ones who is out there that were given the opportunity to be seen and be heard. But the first time I ever heard Rappin’ Ron and Ant Diddley’s format I was just “WOW!!” Them cats was heavy! Their chemistry was so much so that you would have really thought they were twins. Being able to bounce off each other so good! And I was really hurt, and I still am to this day, about the loss of Rappin’ Ron. He was just an excellent artist. And I think PeeWee said it best when he said that after Rappin’ Ron passed, it just took so much out of Ant Diddley. He really just kind of lost his drive, and there hasn’t been anybody to get him on that drive again to want to perform or rap again. The last time I spoke to him, when he came out to get his hair braided, he was very spiritual. I wouldn’t be surprised if he was working on a gospel project. But I believe that had a lot to do with the separation as far as some of his dreams as goals as an artist.

Dubcnn: Had you done any work on their album?

I didn’t get a chance to work on anything on the Bad N-Fluenz other than just being in the company of them while they were doing their work. Chad, to be really honest with you, I could have been on some of it but I’m just unclear on what songs I was on and which ones I wasn’t. When we did the Get In Where You Fit In project with Too $hort, I was there. When Rappin’ Ron and Ant Diddley started working on their project I was there, but I just can’t pinpoint it. But I would like to research it and find out, and then definitely let you know because there is a big possibility that I was on some of that material.

Dubcnn: And they also had an album that went unreleased, and I didn’t know if you had some work on there or not.

Right! I’m curious like everyone else because I would really like to hear that! I have no clue what happened with that material. But someone knows, and I think that with it getting the attention it is with these wonderful interviews that you’re doing, I believe we’re gonna end up getting a lot of these questions answered that we’ve always been wanting to know. There’s going to be some information given that we’ll be able to find out some things from the opportunity of having you interview us and letting us know what’s going on.

Dubcnn: I just want to bring the essence back. I’m not trying to put the Dangerous Crew back together (although if if happens I won’t be upset), I just want to do what I can to showcase the fact that you guys were ahead of your time with what you were bringing to the game and get you guys that recognition I feel has neglected you. And Bad N-Fluenz was ahead of their time.

Yeah, they definitely were! And I remember sitting there thinking myself that this is really, really going to be something hot for a long, long time. Like you said, it was all ahead of its time, and I believe that if any of us had the opportunity to do drop something right now, it would blow up...right now! To this day!

Dubcnn: As a fan, that would be my dream to see Shorty B, PeeWee, Sean G, Ant Banks, Goldy, Too $hort, Ant Diddley, and all them cats get back in the studio and put something together. And have Too $hort get off this crunk mess, and get back to the essence of the funk.

I agree with you! And if it’s possible, and I believe that it’s possible so I’m not giving up on it, I think would garner some major attention. And when you ready to do that live interview with Shorty B, and you get that planned out, I’m gonna put it in my planner so we can make it happen.

Dubcnn: Well, cool! Sean G, I look forward to keeping in touch with you on this and other things that may be going on. And I appreciate the time you took out to sit down and talk to me about the Dangerous Crew. And I don’t even know what say as far as a thank you, because the things you guys have done for me, as far as musically will always be appreciated, and then also granting me these interviews has been nothing short of spectacular for me and the readers.

Hey man, I appreciate you too man! That’s what we do cuz we good peoples now! I thank God that I’m a humble man, I’m a spiritual man, and being down here in the south it’s encouraged my humbleness and that’s what I’m about. I’m thankful for cats like you that really take the time to do find out what’s going on and checking in with us.

Dubcnn: Well, I wouldn’t be doing this if you guys hadn’t done it first, you know?

Yeah! And we appreciate, Chad! You’re one of a kind, man! We appreciate you, too, man.



Sean G Gave Dubcnn.com A Shoutout! Check That Here



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