DJ Erb has been mixing since 1991. Gained major success in the streets as well as the club for his style. 2002 proved to be the year for Erb to break into radio as the new mixer for the 7:30 Quick Fixx. Six months into that year he was offered the Mixshow Coordinator position. In 2004, He added Production Director to his list of titles. And 2005 he made his move from 7:30 Wake Up Call Mixshow to the 5 O'Clock Traffic Jam. 2009 he takes on a new role as Music Director at B95. Catch him in the mix monday thru friday and also check out Jacks House on saturday/sunday morning from midnight to 2am with Marc West, Juan Somora & DJ Rmntx.
Birthday – 5/27
Favorite Music – everything except polka
Favorite Book - Green Lantern
First Job – Hitman
Highschool – Fresno High
“A former boss told me that I wasn't gonna be successful as a DJ. Maybe you should look into another career” - Be who you want to be....Don't let no one tell you different......DJ Erb
Fresno's underground party scene seems to continue with a lot of the same problems as far as lack of security and violence. I played at many of these back in the day and seen good things as well as the bad.
Taken from The Fresno Bee.. First they click. Then they party. Hundreds of teens in the Fresno area log on to MySpace every weekend to read party invitations posted for all to see. They then flock to houses, warehouses and fields for music, dancing -- and other things parents might not be happy about. "We don't look for it. It's just there coming at us," said Miguel, 19, who started looking for parties on MySpace when he was 16. He declined to give his last name. "What else is there to do but party hardy and shake my fanny all night?"
Partygoers arrive at a home in central Fresno where a birthday party, which was advertised on MySpace.com, was being held. With technology like text messaging and sites like MySpace, some parties can draw huge crowds, which is a major concern for local police. Some party organizers present themselves as ambitious entrepreneurs supplying a service and making an honest buck. Authorities, however, worry about the potential for violence and fire hazards at overcrowded parties. And residents near party sites fret about their neighborhoods being overrun by loud, out-of-control teens. Internet party notices are the 21st century equivalent of fliers stapled to telephone poles and bulletin boards. However, there's one huge difference. MySpace, a wildly popular social networking Web site, is reported to have more than 100 million monthly active users. Throw in text messages -- available to anyone with a cell phone -- and digital devices can with dizzying speed summon people to par-tay. Up to 1,000 young people showed up two weeks ago for a party in a warehouse near downtown Fresno that could hold 179 safely. Someone was charging an $8 admission at the door. Two rival gang members argued, and gunfire erupted, police said. No one was injured. However, 20 to 30 Fresno cops had to flock to the site to handle a boisterous crowd that spilled onto streets. That party was advertised on MySpace, said Brice Marsh, manager of two Bay Area rap artists, Turfeazy and Young D, who performed at the party. "With MySpace, you can put a flier right into someone's living room where their other friends are into the same music, and it's going to spread the word from there," Marsh said. Organizers use computers to generate flashy -- and some would say offensive -- notices about parties. For example, "Sl*%!y Saturday!" was the headline on a MySpace invitation to a Feb. 21 party in Fresno. The party advertised having beer ("3 Kegz") and other alcohol described as "Likker." Admission for men was $3; women got in free. The MySpace notices don't give the locations for parties, but provide a telephone number to call for directions. Organizers post the notices in MySpace's bulletin section and on their MySpace pages, effectively sending notices to a network of MySpace "friends" -- people they may or may not have met, who in turn send it to their friends, and so on. Partygoers aren't the only ones making the digital journey to the Web site, though. Police go there, too. Fresno Police Chief Jerry Dyer said after the warehouse party that his department monitors MySpace and other Internet sites to shut down some parties before violence occurs. But police miss some. Deputy Chief Robert Nevarez said: "It's just a vast network, and it's impossible to be able to monitor it completely."
I wanna thank the dentist for making me feel better but....
Friday 03-06-2009 1:58pm PT
.....Will it last forever?
Wow.....I still got a page
Tuesday 02-24-2009 4:49pm PT
Amazing...hahaha anyways... Here is another classic dj video from one of my idols - DJ Cash Money