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Naijatastic Distribution is a digital music distribution service that submits your songs to Spotify, Apple Music, Google Play, TIDAL, Deezer, Pandora and many more.

Sign up on Naijatastic Platform with your email address and pay for the Pro Plan. You will need your audio in WAV format, as well as artwork to the specifications of 3000 x 3000 pixels, JPG or PNG format.

Only $29.99 to upload unlimited music tracks & albums for a year.

Currently, we offer digital distribution to all of the major music stores including:

  • Apple Music
  • iTunes
  • Spotify
  • Amazon
  • Beatport
  • 7 Digital
  • Deezer
  • YouTube Music
  • Google Play
  • Facebook
  • Napster (Rhapsody)
  • Deezer
  • Pandora
  • TikTok
  • Shazam
  • TIDAL
  • and many more...

Once we have received your audio files, artwork file, We sends your music to digital stores almost immediately. After we distribute it, the time it will take for stores to make your music live vary between services. For iTunes/Apple Music, this is usually within 24 hours. For most others, this normally takes between 48-72 hours.

Of course you can, and it's easy!

All you have to do is register for a Naijatastic account, pay for the Pro Plan, and activate your music distribution account on our music distribution portal. Upload your music through Naijatastic distribution portal, wait a few days for the stores to match it to the existing versions, and then ask your current distributor to take the old version down.

No!

Your music will still be live on all platforms if you don't renew your Pro Plan. However, you will not be able to upload and distribute new music on the distribution portal until you renew your Pro Plan subscription.

No! By utilizing our distribution service, we will continue to digitally distribute your music until you terminate the agreement with us. We do not take ownership of the music, but only help facilitate the process of spreading your music digitally worldwide.

We pay all of our artists by way of PayPal, the global leader in online payments or payment directly into your Nigerian bank account.

You'd be able to request a payout on the Naijatastic distribution portal when your royalties exceed the minimum threshold and revenues will be sent to your PayPal or Nigerian bank account.

Yes, your release will automatically be assigned an ISRC & UPC code free of charge.

Yes, You can choose exactly which music stores you want your music delivered to, and when you want it to be available (the release date).

Yes! You can use Naijatastic Distribution to get your music into TikTok, as well as add all your existing releases to the platform's music library.

If you’d like to be included in TikTok’s music catalog, Just select “TikTok” when uploading your music through Naijatastic Distribution portal.

Yes!

You can publish some songs before the whole album launch as a single format.

Just upload the single first, and then upload the entire album (including the single) as a separate release.

When creating the album, You will have the option to select tracks already distributed (as singles) from your catalogue (to maintain the same ISRC codes) and the option to add the new ones from your computer.

Once the full release is in stores, you can choose to leave the single, or remove it and only have the album version available.

Yes! you can add Remixer, Producer credits and other information to all your releases distributed through Naijatastic Distribution.

When adding a release to our system, you can simply add the Remixer and Producer credits for each track.

This metadata appears along side your new release on streaming services. For example Spotify listeners on the desktop platform can simply right-click on a track and select “Show Credits” from the menu of options to view information on performers, songwriters and producers.

Yes, you can pick which stores your music is sent to. We can release your music to hundreds of major online music stores, including but not limited to Spotify, iTunes, Apple Music, BoomPlay, Amazon, Google Play, Deezer and Tidal.

Yes,

You can set the price tier, but not the exact price on other stores. Most stores will determine what price your release will be listed as, however when you’re uploading your album you can set the price band. Mid pricing is what is most commonly used and is the default setting.

Yes, you can upload compilation albums or ‘Various Artists’ Releases via Naijatastic Distribution portal.

If you release a cover, remix or a song using samples, you will likely need to purchase a license before releasing your music to avoid any possible legal action from the original copyright holders.

These licenses must cover both streams and downloads, for an appropriate amount in either case.

You are welcome to upload remixes of your own work. However, if your remix is of another artist's song, or contains any part of another artist's original music, we require permission from the original artist.

First of all, make sure that your audio is a true .wav file. Renaming the file extension from (for instance) .mp3, .mp4 or .aiff to .wav will not magically make the file a true .wav file. You have to make sure that the file is encoded as a waveform audio file format, sometimes also uncorrectly called “Audio for Windows/Windows Audio”. This is done by exporting the audio from your editing, mastering or recording software as an LPCM .wav file.

Secondly, make sure that the audio has the correct resolution. The bit depth should be 16 bits and the sampling rate 44.1 kHz. If your audio project has a higher resolution, make sure to apply the correct dithering and sample rate conversion during or before exporting.

If you have a correctly exported wav file (which may play back perfectly fine in your media player) and it is still getting rejected, it may be that your particular file is faulty or corrupt.

The most common cause of rejection is a faulty/corrupt file.

The .wav format contains the uncompressed audio, but also some extra data, such as the file header and metadata. There is no strict regulation as to what data can be stored in a .wav file and most software audio players just ignore any non-audio bits and play back the uncompressed audio stream as-is. However, encoders and conversion algorithms (such as the ones employed in our release ingestion system) are much more sensitive to stray data and will fail to recognise the file. They need a “clean” header and audio bits.

To fix this problem, you can use a free piece of software called Audacity (https://www.audacityteam.org/), an Audio Editor which is available for Windows, Apple MacOS and Linux.

Opening the audio file in Audacity and subsequently exporting it will strip the superfluous data from the audio file and ensure it has a clean header.

Proceed as follows: 1. First make sure Audacity handles your audio file correctly. Click on “Edit” -> “Preferences” and set the “Quality” settings like below. You only have to do this once; the settings will be saved in the program. 2. Open your faulty .wav file in the program (“File” -> “Open” or drag-and-drop). 3. Export the audio as illustrated below:

Now, your file should be correct. Re-upload it in the portal or re-supply it to us.

Due to an increase in reported artificial streaming from multiple outlets, we are now taking a zero tolerance approach: any content reported as such will be taken down immediately without notice and placed on a blacklist!

Artificial streaming has become a significant problem for the music industry and diminishes the earnings of legitimate artists, labels and distributors.

We now have measures in place ourselves (and are constantly working to make them even more effective) to detect artificial streaming on our platform and consequently remove streams from reporting and payment of royalties.

Fraudulent activity has become so significant that in certain cases we had to remove entire catalogues from our service.

We take this issue very seriously and any activity that artificially inflates usage counts is of course prohibited under our provider agreement.

Artificial streaming does not reflect genuine user listening and is any activity that artificially inflates stream counts. Artificial streamers may:

gain access to digital partner platforms by creating fake user accounts or hacking existing user accounts;

present themselves as marketing or playlisting companies that promise increased streams or playlist placement, but do so by illegitimate means;

manipulate services using automated processes such as bots or scripts; and/or

deliver repertoire specifically for the purpose of artificially inflating usage counts e.g., tracks by fake artists or the same audio files delivered in multiple releases (so-called “recycled audio”).