This video was shot over a few days while camping in some crazy weather here in the mountains of Spain where we live. The hailstorm came out of nowhere and delayed the start to our camping adventure. Then a huge thunderstorm with downpours caught us out and we set up the tarp to eat lunch and wait it out. Afterwards we made out way up the mountain to where the secret waterfalls are located and set up camp next to a stream. This was an amazing camping trip and Zuma had a great time, she doesn't much like the thunder though.
The soundtrack is created from this website and features some amazing royalty free music composers.
Here's the track list....
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Partners In Rhyme
Beck Hansen was born and raised in Los Angeles. As a teenager, Beck became immersed in traditional blues and folk. When he was 18, he moved to New York where he became part of the city's late 80's "anti-folk" scene, playing at various small clubs around the East Village and Lower East Side.
In the early 90's, he moved back to Los Angeles, and continued to write and perform music, sometimes alone and sometimes backed by various musician friends from the local music scene. He made a few home recordings, one of which was the single that initially garnered him attention: "Loser."
Recorded in 1991, "Loser" was released by Bongload Custom Recordings in 1993. And infectious slide guitar driven melody, the single's chorus of "I'm a loser baby, so why don't you kill me," became unavoidable. Beck released Mellow Gold, his Geffen/DGC Records debut, in early 1994 to critical acclaim. The album included the aforementioned single as well as the live staple "Beercan," and showcased Beck's love of all things musical. Elements of folk, punk, blues, noise and hip-hop informed the varied sounds on the album. He also released two independent albums during this period: the melancholy folk-tinged One Foot In The Grave (KRecords)-- and the experimental Steropathetic Soulmanure (Flipside).
Odelay was met with praise from the critical community, earning album of the year kudos from Rolling Stone, Spin, and the Village Voice, among many others. The album also won him two Grammys that year, for Best Alternative Performance and Best Male Vocal Performance. Also, at the time of the album's release Beck entered into a grueling tour schedule that kept him on the road with a full band, DJ, and horn section for two years - along the way gaining him a reputation as a formidable live performer.
In early, 1998, Beck helped put together November 1998 saw the release of Mutations, The album was recorded in Los Angeles over a two-week period in the spring of 1998, and the sound of the record harkened back to the folk sounds of One Foot in the Grave. Mutations was originally inteded for release on Bongload Records, the independent label that released the 12" of "Loser," in 1993. But the DGC/Geffen's enthusiasm for the project got them involved, and it was ultimately released by the label. In summer of 1998, Beck began recording songs for Midnite Vultures at his home. A year in the making, it is a return to the free from sounds of Odelay. The album is produced by Beck (except for two songs co-produced with the Dust Brothers) It's familiar sounding in that it's uniquely Beck - from the Stax-Volt hornplay of "Sexx Laws" to the electric boogie beats of "Get Real Paid" to the southern fried futurism of "Milk & Honey." Also included is the falsetto soul workout "Debra," a tune originating from the Odelay sessions and a longtime favorite in the live set.