Clayton Hutson success in the music industry results from the vast experience he gained while working at firms that provided live music entertainment services as well as the courses on theatre design he got from the university. He started his career as a sound engineer rising to become a project manager. While working, he interacted with various aspects in the music industry perfecting his skills at each task.
Clayton Hutson decided to start his firm to put in practice what he had learned over the years after his last job was affected by the recession. His company deals with the production, designing, and management of concerts. Along the way, he has worked with prominent people in the music industry including Billy Graham, the Garbage Band, Pink, and Guns ‘n’ Roses. His current concentration is on rock ‘n’ roll music.
Hutson says that it is important to keep up with new technology trends that aim to bring about change in the music industry. To keep up with his clients’ expectations, he adopts new technology as it comes and something that excites him most is the mobile lighting equipment. According to Hutson, new technology provides substantial light in addition to being easily manageable.
Buying an iPhone has benefited Clayton Hutson business, as he can manage his firm from any location. He can refer to his business contacts list and share files through Dropbox. He occasionally notes down quotes that inspire him, and while he needs guidance or motivation, he takes time to reread them. Some of his favorite quotes are from Vince Lombardi and Thomas Jefferson. He also appreciates quotes from W.C. Fields on persistence and identification of the right moment to quit a non-working plan.
Clayton Hutson advices those seeking success not to “sweat the small stuff” borrowing his tips from the “It’s All Small Stuff” book written by Richard Carlson as the advice that helped him to make his job less stressful. The book offers excellent methods of looking at life, both personally and professionally, and how to fit in the world. Carlson advises readers on focusing on the relevant details and ignoring anything irrelevant to flourish.