Recording Boot Camp: For When You Need to Cram All of Eyal Levi’s Knowledge in Very Little Time

How much recording info can you shove into that noggin of yours? Audiohammer Studios engineer Eyal Levi wants to find out. He’s created a boot camp and titled it “Unstoppable Recording Machine” because apparently lesson one is to make sure your naming conventions are always awesome. Here’s the deal.


Unstoppable Recording Machine is a 3-day traveling clinic that parks its wheels in your home town and offers “intense, hands on, comprehensive immersion style experiences that will show people exactly what matters when trying to make pro sounding recordings. In just a few days, we will cover what would take a year or more in traditional school.”

The first destination of said knowledge dispensing is in scenic Cleveland, OH, home of the best pierogis I’ve ever tasted. Cleveland is also home to RobArnoldWorld Studio. If that name sounds familiar it’s because the name, and the studio, belong to former Chinaira guitarist Rob Arnold. Here’s what he had to say about it:

“I’m very excited to be hosting the great Eyal Levi’s ‘Unstoppable Recording Machine’ here at RobArnoldWorld Studio. My studio was chosen as the first stop on a series of hands-on recording workshops that Eyal will be presenting in different cities across the world, and you’re not going to want to miss the opportunity to check one out! We’ll be demonstrating a number of techniques that will either kick start or fine tune your recording skills. Everything from setting up instruments the right way, to session set-ups, mic placements, theory, performance tips, tracking, editing and a whole lot more! After three days of intense training, you’ll leave a more seasoned engineer, and it will undoubtedly show in your productions. We look forward to having you!”

You can sign up for Unstoppable Recording Machine at this location. Don’t live near Cleveland? More stops will be announced shortly.

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Chris Alfano has written about music and toured in bands since print magazines and were popular. Once in high-school he hacked a friend's QBasic stick figure fighting game to add a chiptune metal soundtrack. Random attractive people still give him high-fives about that.

Latest comment
  • This is all very well and good but it really speaks to how little money there is in the industry when producers are touring in order to teach people their tricks. That being said, I’d sign up if he was teaching near me.

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