To Gospel vocalist, Akesse Brempong, contrasted with their mainstream partners, artists working in his type win “peanuts.”
Brempong noticed this to Andy Dosty, host of Daybreak Hitz on Accra-based Hitz 103.9 FM Friday morning, clarifying that as Gospel stars only perform live (in contrast to mainstream artists), as a rule requiring a group of around ten, it is just intelligent that they ought to win more.
The “Awesome” man conceded, in any case, that the present quandary of Gospel acts has been occasioned by two fundamental elements: right off the bat, what he portrays as “a lot of unfairness in the framework,” one that sidelines the GOspel crew, and also, an absence of energy about the business foundation of music by Gospel artists who are “not slanted to the business side of things,” increasingly engrossed with “sway.”
Akesse Brempong’s view isn’t new. Over numerous years, the Gospel organization has regretted being undervalued monetarily, barely being put on a similar size of their partners in different classes. Some state that the activities of previous eras, who couldn’t have cared less much about cash, have prompted benefactors being reluctant to pay for the administrations of Gospel performers.
The arrangement, per Akesse Brempong, is that going ahead, much more training needs to occur. Additionally, Gospel artists must encircle themselves with groups that comprehend the framework so they can completely use openings present in the space.
Akesse Brempong is as of now advancing “Favored,” his most recent single highlighting Joe Mettle.