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Small constant daily progress will transform you from unskilled to skilled to a highly skilled to an expert

Those of you who have been following me on my social networks will know by now that I do love my quotes so here’s another one!

The way I see life or at minimum the way that I intend to dwell in my world is to experience as much as possible and learn as much as possible. I believe that we can accomplish anything we want in our lives and it is all down to putting hard work, dedicate to our cause and always keep fighting our worst enemy, which is, in reality, our own self. This is what this song is about.

This quote is somewhat the meaning of my lyrics for Clock Moves Forward:

“Small constant daily progress will transform you from unskilled to skilled to a highly skilled to an expert”

The first lines are mentioning an unwanted journey that takes you to a twisted and wicked side. Living your life to the maximum is the art of learning the best ways to do business with yourself and learning how to do it is a very difficult thing to achieve. How many times have you caught yourself doing exactly what you promised that you will not do again? How many times did you let your very own self down? Regretted for something you did? It is an eternal struggle. One solution is to try beating your weaknesses but the first, and the most difficult one is being able to identify them.

Clock moves forward-Lyrics:
”An unwanted journey to the other side, the wanted side the wicked side,
undelivered promise that you’re making the wanted side the trusted side,
Who can tell when that game begins, a case of sins where no one believes,
It’s a case of give and take and if you break you destroy the take
The clock moves forwards when life goes backwards,
Sane conclusions of past confusions,
The older you get the wiser
Don’t worry
A coded message from your inner self,  the twisted self the wicked self,
Needs de-coding to relief yourself, the wanted self the trusted self,
Who can tell when that game begins, a case of sins, where no one believes,
It’s a case of give and take and if you break you destroy the take
Don’t worry”

Life has its own great way of putting together a scenario for you and all we can possibly do is to take everything as it comes and put an effort to solve any kind of challenges that might appear in our way. There is a minor problem here. Sometimes we think that we are taking the right choice, but we are, as a matter of fact, completely incorrect. We have just misjudged and the only way to realize that we were actually wrong is looking back at it after a while, but it is usually too late by then. Fortunately, we have gained the valuable experience of making that mistake. Provided that we are critical and analytical with ourselves and pick up from our mistakes, misjudging is not a bigy, on the contrary, mistaking is a great learning medium; experience is the very best tool we can have to react to the unforeseen when the rest of the world around us might be collapsing.
A few years ago, I used to teach a lot. I was teaching drums on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays at a music school in North London. I must have had around 40-50 pupils during that period. Beginners, intermediate, advanced, five-year olds to forty year olds it was great fun, and I am pretty certain of one thing. All of them could learn how to play drums, there was no question about it. The results would vary and would depend on many different factors for every individual. We can all experience the identicle things, talk about today’s lovely weather, eat similar food, go bananas about NSA and economics, have a laugh on Twitter talk about the latest gadgets and zillion other things that connect us all as a species. There is one major difference between ourselves. We are all locked inside our bodies and brains. All of us experience the same world in our own, unique way. What I live in my body, and brain is my personal version of the world and nobody else’s. We are free to move in any direction we want. We can give the order to our hands to write, our feet to walk or run and our brain to imagine anything we want. So are we free? Nope. Rather the opposite. From the first moment we are born, we must learn how to behave, how are we expected to react to certain situations, and we are constantly, bombarded from outside information? Influence from others can be so confusing, but it is concurrently the only way to move things forward. Without interaction we wouldn’t have been learning, creativity and innovation. Living is everything about finding the right balance, and while we are trying to acquire a sense of who we are and what are we worthy of, we can get confused. As everyone of us is perfectly unique, we, alone, have to understand what is happening around us. Being around children made me realize that we all suffer more or less from the same disease. Society. The notion and apps (just to use a 2013 terminology lol) of society is what makes up humanity, and it is the very reason behind humans managing to survive throughout the millenniums. It is a very advanced form of the tribe. Society evolved from a family that needed to survive in the jungle in prehistorical times, to a group of families cohabiting, that then progressed to become a village, a town, a city state, a kingdom, a country, a union. It is probably the biggest human achievement that led humanity to become what it is now, but nevertheless, it can confuse the hell out of us. Who are we? Where do we belong? What do we have to do? What are we expected to accomplish? What do the others say ? What do they think? Each of these questions are dictating and influencing our behavior and choices. If you really ponder on it, we are the same kids we once were but a grown-up version of that kid with an attitude and mentality that is forged out of our experiences within our society. As a teacher, I was constantly striving to identify and eliminate all these issues that were holding back my students from learning, and always tried to understand myself too. It is just about freeing up your mind. Free your mind and the rest will follow they say.

The chorus of the song goes:
“The clock moves forward when life goes backwards, sane conclusions of past confusions, the older you get the wiser, don’t worry …”.

Thanks for reading,
Theo, E-MUTE

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But I feel that you guys would like to know.

I absolutely fell in love with music since I was a little kid. I feel that you guys would like to know why am I creating music. All I desired to do since I discovered my passion was to listen to stuff I loved and to explore new and exciting sounds. Something I do miss from that phase of my life is that when I was listening to music, I was blown out of the water by the raw emotions and feelings that music is able to generate. I am very certain that you have felt it too.
Music is a very powerful form of art, and it just totally and utterly conquered me. After so many years of being a musician and studying music, I confess that I have lost all those amazing feelings, the experience of those pure emotions that you can feel while listening to music. Now after all this time, I can be very technical and thorough about something that I listen to and as a matter of fact; I do not have a great deal of time to spend listening to music any more. Whenever I am not online or running the administrative side of E-MUTE, I am passing my time creating my own music or practicing. It is an entirely different attitude towards the same thing I fell in love as a kid and most certainly, something that I can really get carried away with (sometimes I work on my music until I start getting dizzy realizing that I haven’t eaten all day!
Lol). I guess I have connected to music in a much deeper level.
I started my career in music as a drummer, I became very good at it, collaborated and teamed up with some great musicians. Have a look at a video where I am smashing a drum kit !!!

I progressively became more and more interested in writing and my band with Scott James from the Stereophonics was a great turning point in my life. Scott and I used to spend an awful lot of time trying to write music together, and as he was a much more experienced writer than me; I managed to learn just so much from him and grow as a writer myself. The band went separate ways, and afterwards, I continued my songwriting endeavors on my own.
After the band (Elixir we were called) ended I was working as a drummer until two years ago when I chose to quit playing for other people to start E-MUTE. It was the greatest choiceever.
Music is a journey. I see every song as a challenge, a puzzle that I have to solve. It is almost like receiving a visit from the stork. Every song is a piece of me that came to be due to my life experiences. My joy and happiness, my anger and rage, my fears and concerns, thoughts and ideas, are all dished out in a soundtrack format.
So songwriting, and music are my entire life, a tool that makes it possible for me to say what I wish in high decibels. It is my own way to live, express myself,
communicate and its great to have you guys on board, appreciating, supporting and encouraging what I do.

Massive big kudos to you!

Thank you, much obliged, gracias, merci, danke,merci.
Theo
Theo, E-MUTE

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These guys are four musicians who have managed to influence so many other musicians. Led Zeppelin

Led ZeppelinLed Zeppelin was one of the very first bands that I discovered as a kid. My sister had a great vinyl collection stored in our living room’s library. As children do, until that time, I was only listening to all mainstream junk that was being played on radio and TV. One day, I was going through all the records in our house library and the Led Zeppelin IV cover drew my attention. A retro looking portrait of an old man carrying timber on his back?! I was very curious. Not a usual album cover and it had no band name, album title or anything else written on it? I was just baffled.

Led Zeppelin IV front cover

Led Zeppelin IV front cover

So I made a decision to play the record. Opening song of the album is Black Dog. I could not believe to my ears. I was instantly hooked on it, listening to the whole album over and over again. Black Dog, Rock and Roll, The Battle of Evermore, Stairway to Heaven, Misty Mountain Hop, Four Sticks, Going to California and last song, When the Levee Breaks. It is unquestionably one of Led Zeppelin’s greatest albums. (Not that you can actually pick which Led Zeppelin album is the absolute best). John Bonham’s drum intro in Rock and Roll Smell Like Teen Spirit from Nirvana, The Police Walking on The Moon,  are without doubt a few of the songs that made such an impression on me that I needed to become a drummer myself. The cover of Led Zeppelin IV is an oil painting that Robert Plant had randomly purchased, and the background is the actual wallpaper of a house which was being demolished at that time.

Led Zeppelin IV back and front

Led Zeppelin IV back and front

The album cover epitomizes the transition between the traditional and new. From one side , you have a countryman and from the other side, modern city blocks being demolished. It was a way to represent change; humankind gradually abandoning the old-fashioned lifestyle, which was in harmony with the Planet and embracing a new fashion of living that was and is entirely separated from nature. For my eyes, it is also a perfect way to describe Led Zeppelin’s music. A fusion between the old and the new indeed. Folk with Rock n’ Roll. Led Zeppelin’s idea of releasing an album with no title or even a band name written on it having only the, then enigmatic and now famous four symbols of the band, really scared Atlantic their record label. The company made a desperate attempt in their eyes to market the album by creating advertising having one of the new symbols next to a previous album cover of the band. Led Zeppelin’s previous album III had received some devastating critics (it is an awesome album?!) so this was a way for the band to protest in their own way. The result; having nothing written on it was actually a marketing success. The album design created such a buzz and an almost mystic atmosphere around it that after so many years since it’s release it is still being discussed. The impact of Led Zeppelin’s music in my life and in my songwriting can not be overlooked. I was without a doubt a kid of the CD generation, I suppose I belong to that last generation that grew up when vinyl records were still being used in a few living rooms. CD players and CDs had been replacing them, but you could still see some turntables here and there in houses. I quickly got into the habit of going every weekend to the Athens flea market. The Athens market is a very cool place to visit. Right under the Acropolis in the old city district of Plaka, is full of all sort of shops. From cafes, taverns and restaurants, to cloth shops of all sorts of styles, normal cloth shops, shops dedicated to Goth, Punk, Dance, or Heavy-Metal fans where they can buy all their boots, jackets and accessories, jeweler shops, antique shops, stone, bead and craft shops and anything else you can imagine. It is a bit like Camden Market in London but with much more variety on offer. There was one shop there that I absolutely loved, and that was Zacharias’s used vinyl records shop. I used to spend hours there and not only my time, but all of my pocket moneies too. Zachary was a walking music library. He remembered every single detail about album releases, band members, record labels, limited editions and so on. He was a living, breathing mean music database that I was eager to exploit. Step by step, I managed to buy second-hand copies of all the Led Zeppelin albums as well as many other albums from lots of other bands. My sister, and the second-hand records shop owner Zacharias made their contribution. I was getting more and more into music totally ignoring … MTV’s suggestions!! Robert Plant, Jimmy Page, John Paul Jones and John Bonham. These guys are four musicians who have managed to influence so many other musicians and will be impressing many generations to come. Check out Robert Plant, Jimmy Page & John Paul Jones on Late Show with David Letterman its good fun:

I have set up a Pinterest board named” bands that have influenced and inspired me to create my music” which will be getting greater and greater with time. I managed to discover a lot of Led Zeppelin photos and now that I have finished writing this post I will create a dedicated Led Zeppelin board. I will embed the board bellow check it out! Follow Theo Mak’s board Led Zeppelin on Pinterest. I love Pinterest. It is a great way to organize your bookmarks into different boards, share stuff with others, have a laugh and an awesome way to discover lots of new things. If you haven’t been using it check it out. I have created many different boards for stuff that I love. Boards for music, history, documentaries, food, technology, etc. My ambition is to make lots of dedicated band boards, a database of bands and music that has influenced me to become a musician and as well as to writing my own music. I will also create dedicated blog posts like this one for each of the bands! Thanks for reading!

Theo, E-MUTE

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When I first started songwriting I was truly horrible at it

This is the first blog post of a series of articles that I will be writing about songwriting. Music composition is one of my favourite subjects. When I first started songwriting I was truly horrible at it really but this is absolutely normal. You cannot be suddenly good at something. When undertaking anything new we definitely need to read a lot about it, and learn from the people that have been there and done it.

For many years I was obsessed with drumming but while I was learning how to drum I was also studying how to play basic piano and I was also learning everything theoretical about music. Music notation, classical and contemporary theory, harmony, orchestration, and music technology. So the first thing you’ll ever need to compose music is musical abilities. To put it in plain English, you need to work a lot to build not necessarily songwriting skills, but the skill of being able to bring in ideas and in addition organising them and storing them. Music notation is a way to build a database of information, a way of retaining what you came up with if you wish, material that you can then revisit and share with other musicians. It is a code, it is a way of communication and a language. You don’t need to be a virtuoso; songwriting is not at all about creating something necessarily complex, all you need to be able to do is to produce something that, in common agreement sounds good, has a beginning a midpoint and an ending, something that is meaningful.

Putting together your songwriting abilities is a lengthy process, takes years to perfect and it is one of these subjects that the longer you work on it the better you get at it. You need to be familiar with the practices that a lot of artists have developed and used since the dawn of any kind of creative writing as an art form .

My posts will refer to most of these methods that songwriters have been using for hundreds of years.

“I hereby grant you permission to write

  • Generating your ideas: How you come up with material and what is creative thinking. How does this work?
  • Stocking your ideas: You have to find ways to ‘preserve’ what you come up with; many  times I have forgotten great ideas simply because I did not record them or noted them down.
  • Organising your ideas: It is best to either listen often to all of your ideas, or to occasionally go back reading your notes. Make things easy for you because your mind often fails to remember . Always keeping the whole shebang fresh in your ears by listening to your little riffs and melodies means that you will allow your head to have these Eureka moments. It’s all about solving a problem. If all your ideas can be quickly accessed then sooner or later you will have that moment where everythink jells together. Creativity is a massive subject but to some extent is the resourcefulness of the brain to infuse, bring together and create a little something new and distinct, from various references.
  • Form (song structures) and variations: Tons of choices to broaden your perspectives here! The more options you have to regulate your sounds the more ideas you will manage to generate. Tried out and tested song forms are the very best way to develop and embellish your musical ideas.
  • Harmonic sequences: I am not intending to discuss the academic aspect of harmony. I am planning to cover things like coming up with great sequences, and ways to think when you are looking for chords. In the end, it’s all about telling a story. What actually works, how it works and how you can count on your ears.
  • Arranging: You nailed it, and your tune is now ready. How will you orchestrate it? You might have the best gift for someone but what are you planning to do about packaging? The wrapping paper is half the excitement of receiving a gift isn’t it?
  • Finalizing: We can actually keep reinventing the same music over and over again. Except having to sharpen your songwriting skill-sets you must have the ability to know when to put an end to it. You can easily end up in a vicious circle of trying to put together a greater variation of what you already have accomplished but music is similar to maths and the probabilities are limitless. How do you know when to stop?

 

These ideas are a few of the subjects that I will be talking about in some of my upcoming songwriting blog posts. I may well think of some more songwriting suggestions en route. If you have any specific questions just comment!

Thanks for reading!
Theo, E-MUTE

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”A live performance on German Saturday night TV with an audience of millions” Interview, John Robertson

John Robertson is a guitarist and music producer. I had the luck to meet John two years ago through Tolis who plays guitar for my project E-MUTE. We have been working together with John for the last years, and he is an excellent musician. He has performed with a few great and distinguished artists, and he is in a way responsible on how my music sounds like. At the current stage, we have been working on my new tunes which I am going to be releasing one after the other as they come fresh from the E-MUTE warehouse.

John Robertson guitarist, producer

John Robertson guitarist, E-MUTE producer

Interview:

1) Hi John, we have been working together for the last two years what other albums, singles and songs have you produced?

Lots of stuff, tracks for Clara Bond, an upcoming artist Lisa Gerrard, Thomas Dybdahl a Livan Album
and many other great things you may or may not have heard of.

 

2) When did you start playing music?

When i was a kid, a long time ago!!

 

3) As a guitarist you have played for some great artists can you name a few and share some of your experiences with us?

Playing with Joss Stone was great, a live performance on German Saturday night TV with an audience of millions!!
My most exiting solo was for Morcheeba in the circus maximus in Rome
Playing at King Davids fort in Jerusalem with the Jerusalem Philharmonic and Vanessa Mae was pretty amazing.

 

4) Name some of your home studio’s favourite gear!

My Focusrite ISA 440 preamp and my Burl convertors!

 

5) What is your favourite guitar and overall guitar gear?

I use Custom made guitars these days so they are all to my exact spec. My most valued pedal is my Korg tuner!!!! its essential to be in tune!!!

 

6) How do you find E-Mute as a project?

Is great, great songwriting by a real artist, who pays real attention to the production process.

 

7) What do you think about the 2013 music industry?

It is still in transition, the positives and negatives of the new market and distribution force that is the internet are still being worked out. There are many opportunities and many pitfalls!!

 

8) Name 10 songs that you absolutely love!

10 is not enough!!

Stairway to heaven: Led Zeppelin
The weight: The Band
God only knows: The Beach Boys
A love supreme: John Coltrane
Take me to the river: Al Green
Exodus: Bob Marley
Night fever: Bee Gees
Get Lucky: Daft Punk
Coming undone: Korn
September: Earth Wind and Fire
Birdland: Weather Report
Clock Moves Forward: E-Mute

 

9) Are you working on any other projects at the moment?

A new ep for Clara Bond, new recordings for Noah Francis Johnson
lots of live stuff.

 

10) Any tips for young musicians?

Practice makes perfect

Cheers and thanks for reading!
Theo, E-MUTE

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You asked for it so here are the 10 best finds for YouTube music videos, music sites & life

Hey guys, Hope you’re all well and that you are getting ready for Xmas! Quick tip: Start buying your gifts early enough so that you don’t end up spending your wages all at once! Save some money for the turkey and other Xmas delicacies As you know I have been recording my new songs and I’m taking my time with it as I want it to be as good as it can possibly be. I am working on the arrangements, song structures and recording vocals at home, guitar, bass and synthesizers are recorded at John Robertson’s studio, drums in another studio and when each song is finished will be mixed and mastered. I will be releasing each song as it gets ready instead of releasing an album I was e-mailing my 10 best links to my website subscribers but I now have decided to post these articles here on the website where everyone who is visiting will be able to read it! It just makes more sense. Woohoo. So here are the 10 best links for YouTube music videos and music websites of November 2013 in random order of  appearance, enjoy!

1) An article on IndieShuffle by  mentioning a new video release by Julianna Barwick.

2013 album Nepenthe

2013 album Nepenthe-Julianna Barwick

I really enjoyed listening to Julianna’s music. Excellent voice, dark, mysterious arrangements with great effects. Her album Nepenthe was released in August and the post is about her new music video ‘The Harbinger”. David is mentioning Julianna’s church choir upbringing. You can definitely hear that in her music: http://www.indieshuffle.com/julianna-barwick-one-half/

 

2) Have you heard of the Yoshida Brothers? I stumbled upon one of their music videos and it is very interesting. A mix of japanese folk music with Rock n’ Roll. They are playing the japanese instrument shamisen and made their debut in 1999 in Japan. Genius.

Tsugaru-jamisen  Northern Japan

Tsugaru-jamisen Northern Japan-Yoshida Brothers

You can check out Ryoichiro’s and Kenichi’s video here:

 

They do not seem to have a dedicated website but here is the site of their label: http://www.domomusicgroup.com/yoshidabrothers/

 

3) ‘What Goes On-The Beattles Anomalies list”. This is a very interesting website dedicated to The Beattles. It is a great research, a collection of mistakes and ‘hick-ups’ from all the band’s recorded music. Back then the main workstation for album making was obviously not a high spec Mac computer running Pro-Tools but a four-track tape machine. They could not mix separate tracks and the only way around getting a great mix was a great sound check before hand.

What Goes On-The Beattles Anomalies List

What Goes On-The Beattles Anomalies List

It is a great site to get an understanding of the recording equipement and techniques of 1960s and a very entertaining website to check out especially if you are a Beattles fan! Lots of audio clips: http://wgo.signal11.org.uk/wgo.htm

 

4) Speaking of early recording techniques, this is a site that I found when I was looking for information online about the simple and cool music software Garage Band. The blog is called Jamcast. Bill Hilton and Graeme Allen are doing here exactly what the ”about” section is mentioning ”The blog features a wide variety of tutorials, posts and videos offering expert musical advice. Whether you’re a beginner or a pro musician, we want you to find Jamcast friendly and fun.” It is exactly that! The site is a great collection of information featuring tutorials, articles and videos about piano, songwriting and home recording! (that’s so me?!)

Early 4 track recorder

Early 4 track recorder-Jamcast

Here is Bill’s article about the early recording techniques, the mid 1960’s and Abbey Road: http://www.jamcast.co.uk/early-recording-techniques/

 

5) Another great discovery is Nigel Godrich’s website From The Basement. A site full of unique videos produced by Nigel and shot in HD by his small team featuring artists such as Beck, Iggy and the Stooges, My Morning Jacket, PJ Harvey, The Raconteurs, Jack White, Thom Yorke and many more. Nigel’s website is sleek, simple and the videos absolutely fantastic.

live performances

From The Basement-Nigel Godrich

Nigel’s statement about From The Basement is: ”My own personal goal is that in the future some of these performances might be seen as the truest representation of the state of their artists work, captured in a way that lets their talents speak without the interference of presenters, or audiences.”

Le Voilà: http://www.fromthebasement.tv/home awesome.

 

6) This post reminded me of the times after I graduated from University whenI had the best job in the world. I was playing in student jazz workshops being part of the teacher’s band. Every week we had to perform for many hours the same song over and over again for every single vocal student. The band had to perform with every student singer which meant that we had to react to every singer’s vocal style and adjust our performance to fit accordingly. It is amazing how many variations of one song you can get from having other people performing it! We all know Adele’s ‘Rolling in The Deep’. Great song. Even greater the fact that it has inspired so many other musicians to cover it. We are talking about Linkin Park, John Legend, Mike Posner, One Republic, Travis Ratledge, David Choi, Maddi Jane, Tiffany Alvord, Kinna Grannis, Mike Tompkins, Nicole Scherzinger, Ariana Grande and Alarm 9.

Adele  'Rolling in The Deep' covers

Adele ‘Rolling in The Deep’ covers

Journalist Bloooo from Molempire has found these 13 great covers of the song. You can watch the YouTube videos one after the other on her post:

http://molempire.com/2011/08/09/13-rolling-in-the-deep-covers-you-might-enjoy/

 

7) Mr. Ben Folds and his band performing at the first ever live webcast of MySpace, filmed on October 2006. Quite a historical event and this is what I call an ‘engaged’ audience! All of them are participating some are members of the Guit-orchestra and the rest members of the ring-tone orchestra.

Ben Folds Live

Ben Folds Live

The build-up of the song is absolutely great! Thanks to YouTube user Falcon140 who uploaded it and made my day on a cold November morning best way to start a day!

 

 

8) A letter from Fred. Now let talk about love. Fred is a 96 year old who submitted his lyrics to a songwriting contest. Fred who does not play any instruments or sing won the contest. The lyrics are written about his wife who had passed away a month before. The studio that was running the contest touched by Fred’s story decided to record and produce the song for Fred for free.

Fred's song

Fred’s song

Check out the 22 Words post written by Abraham Piper and the related video:

http://twentytwowords.com/2013/08/26/widower-submits-a-song-about-his-wife-of-73-years-to-a-songwriting-contest/#comment-960623

”Who, being loved, is poor?” Oscar Wilde

 

9) Grunge Photographs by Michael Lavine and text by Thurston Moore. I stumbled upon an article on Flavorwire of Shana Nys Dambrot. ‘Grunge’ is a photo book by Michael Lavine who during the 80’s and 90’s was working as a photographer for the legendary label Sub Pop Records.

book, grunge, Michael Lavine

Grunge Photobook by Michael Lavine, text by text by Thurston Moore

With over 180 previously unreleased photos of the period and featuring bands like Sonic Youth, Nirvana, Smashing Pumkins, Dinosaur Jr Michael Levin’s book is a grunge  jewel for devotees of on era trademark in music. Check out Shana’s article where you can find links to photo selections of the book, a YouTube video trailer, the Amazon store to purchase the book and Michael Levin’s blog:

http://flavorwire.com/45441/grunge

 

10) Last link is not going to be music related, it is a charity. One of my Twitter followers @LMowle is an account created by the grandmother of Stacey Mowle, Linda Mowle. Stacey from Kent who is eight years old now has Cancer. A form of the disease that is called Neuroblastoma that has 80% relapse rate and it is a childhood Cancer. The Mowle family are trying to raise a sum of £500.000 in order to take Stacey for treatment in the U.S.

The Stacey Mowle Appeal

The Stacey Mowle Appeal

 

After I had a little Twitter chat with Stacey’s grandmother Linda on Twitter I decided to write this small article about the family to raise some awareness from my side.

Please visit their site at http://www.thestaceymowleappeal.co.uk/ read about Stacey’s story and maybe donate. It is worth it.

Unfortunately we live in a world that absolutely everything has to be about money. Money is a remarkable medium of exchange that has made out lifes simpler but until what point? Do we even have to exchange life for it?

 

Thank you for reading!
Theo, E-MUTE

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