$100,000 video is produced for Young Thug and he doesn’t show up

This is the most unbalanced video and song. What’s befuddling is the purpose behind the song to be called ‘Wyclef Jean’. To the extent of the video, it begins with the director acquainting himself with those viewing, like a character preparing to portray a motion picture. “Hello there,” the screen peruses. “This is Ryan Staake. I ‘co-directed’ this video with Young Thug.”

It turns out to be clear from the beginning that making this video was a debacle. He strolls through his different proposition, altering in what it looked like at every phase from the autos to the ladies and the focuses where Thug’s group would interpose to state no.

The preposterousness depends on the way that Young Thug never appeared to the video shoot. Really he did, however 10 hours late. When he arrived, his Instagram was hacked and afterward the rapper drove off. So Staake needed to utilize b-roll of ladies and the house to fill the time. They had children in a squad car and had every other person decimate that squad car, while the real cops watched off to the side. The cops would undermine to close down the shoot towards the finish of the night once Thug’s bodyguard chose to provoke them. Staake utilizes this opportunity to bring up a couple of the things that you for the most part don’t see in music recordings like that they utilize elastic bats that twist in moderate movement and altering can make the scenes go on until the end of time.

Young Thug makes one appearance in the video, just not on the set. He sent in around 10 seconds of film, two months after the fact, of him eating Cheetos and rapping on a landing area close to a private jet. Staake said, “I wish it was my thought for him to eat Cheetos, however that was all him.” In the wake of everything, the bill was $100,000. Is it true that it was justified, despite all the trouble? Most likely, given how much consideration this is getting.