The most efficient way to get Royalty-Free music
Upload your Work-In-Progress video and we will hand-pick the Royalty-Free tracks that fit the best.
We will dig through thousands of tracks from several music libraries to find the ideal soundtrack for your video. Forget about legal headaches and wasting time searching for the right music.
Simply upload your video and receive the soundtrack you need.
How does it work?
1. Upload your Work-In-Progress video. Either a raw edit or a polished one will do. Include a version with temp tracks if you have used any.
2. Receive a personalized selection in less than 48h. For each track you need, a music supervisor will scout various music libraries to find the two best options. You have the last word on which one you keep.
3. Done! Now you have the ideal soundtrack for your video, without the headache. You can legally use it forever, worldwide, and without fearing YouTube copyright strikes.
Explainer video: Double Yolk
The guys at Double Yolk wanted to spice up their explainer video to make it more attractive and memorable. After scanning several music libraries, we got them a funky track that strengthens the personality of the video and makes it more enjoyable. Turn the volume up!
TV Commercial: SMBC Singapore
Kenny needed a great soundtrack for his golf tournament TV commercial. In a few hours, he had our first findings in his inbox. He showed them to his client and they loved this epic sounding track. It makes the video feel exciting and adrenaline driven: exactly what they needed.
Explainer video: Brainstorming Ventures, Inc.
Edward was looking for a way to enhance his explainer video. He needed something positive but professional. We found him this guitar driven track and I mixed it with the voiceover in his video. He loved it!
Music is half of the story
There has never been a time in history with so much great music at our fingertips. There are dozens of music libraries out there with plenty of musical gems for those who care to dig deep enough.
And yet we see, again and again, videos with cringe-worthy musical choices.
That corporate video with overly-emotional music that it doesn't let you take the company seriously. That explainer with a distracting beat that doesn't let you focus and understand the message. That video tutorial with the omnipresent "ukulele and hand-claps" kind of track. And so it goes.
The problem is not stock music, but how we use it. Music and video are like puzzle pieces: if you try to put them together and don't fit, you will break them.