Ok Kid


graphic design, web, video, photography, audio, brand development
m. deloach
graphic design, wardrobe, voice & audio, brand development
rich flannigan
director, conceptualization, voice audio, lighting
charin ingran
photography, retouching, lighting
terry sams | marion d. willis
all things hair
landis johnson | jessica burnette | sheena marie
hair, make up, cosmetics, skin care
lynda k. middleton
design, voice audio, project development, writing
courtney joliff
graphic design, web, animation, photography, video, brand development
ena jenkins
design, code development, engineering
merry-land willis | annette cotton
voice audio specialist
michael & patrick pape
dzign factory, production, textiles and shirts
julio kestler | hayes bynum
kestler digital & the 1st impression of chicago printing
david nobel
production stylist, marketing fulfillment & social media
victor powell
victor powell creative services & photography
Michelle sugar
events specialist
deshaun wendall
bottlegirl inc.
reginald v. payton RPM Urban
photography, videography, art direction
myonie payton | michaun Ervin
photohraphy and videography

Hiromi Uehara live


known professionally as Hiromi, is a jazz composer and pianist born in Hamamatsu, Japan. She is known for her virtuosic technique, energetic live performances and blend of musical genres such as post-bop, progressive rock, classical and fusion in her compositions.

“I don't want to put a name on my music. Other people can put a name on what I do. It’s just the union of what I've been listening to and what I've been learning. It has some elements of classical music, it has some rock, it has some jazz, but I don't want to give it a name.”

Born in Hamamatsu, Shizuoka, Japan on March 26, 1979, Hiromi’s piano lessons started when she was six, and she performed her first recital at that age. Her first teacher, Noriko Hikida, encouraged her to access both the intuitive and technical aspects of music. “Her energy was always so high, and she was so emotional,” Hiromi says of Hikida. “When she wanted me to play with a certain kind of dynamics, she wouldn’t say it with technical terms. If the piece was something passionate, she would say, ‘Play red.’ Or if it was something mellow, she would say, ‘Play blue.’ I could really play from my heart that way, and not just from my ears.”