Product Fats" isn't your typical every day mumble rap artist. He's literally what the rap scene's been missing, the piece of the puzzle that connect street, politics, trap, soul, and consciousness all in one package with the voice of pain and struggle.
Known for catching the eyes of law enforcement and the ears of the streets of Richmond Va; well before his involvement in the biggest gun trafficking case ever in Brooklyn N.Y.
He's been involved in two separate shootings surviving 5 gun shot wounds realizing he has a greater purpose to lead and mold the youth.
Seeing himself and actions as a product or result of an urban lifestyle overcoming poverty, but with his artistically versatile way of wording real life situations you'd have no other option then feel his pain as if your own.
With powerful quote from his up and coming single "Hustle" as in "Then you ask do we gotta sale hard? yea,
this a Chevy I ain't in a foreign car yet."
To "I got daughters how ima supply em when I'm in debt, you looking for me a job as long as I sign that,
I'ma king.. a nigga need a throne find that" you can already see he plans to set the bar high.
The Richmond native compares himself spiritually and mentally on the same level as favorite Rappers Tupac, Nas, and Jay-z along with Kevin Gates. But is not to be taking lightly in rap beef with dramatic quotes from previous local diss "Fed Up" as in "Had to stack the type of bread that could break falls, Google voice on the phone herd they trace call, We aint on the same course ion chase broads"
To "Yea i see u going hard but you done when it hit u, like you ridin in a tank with out the gun in the middle" as of now he's a hard target to approach.
After a year of releasing music to social media, winning and packing local showcases, and multiple radio show appearances his buzz grew unexpectedly fast in his city making him one of the most consistent and respected artist in richmond.
Fats went on to signing an international distribution deal to boost resume, reputation, and online sales. He feels that he and every one else is a product of something and for something. Not limiting his content to just his neighborhood; he's also accumulated verified follows and likes on Instagram from well known music execs, record labels, actors, and models. The Fed up artist considers himself a product imperfectly packaged and ready to be sold.