Hong Kong's club scene is the worst, claims DJ Yeodie, because a DJ's career is built on connections rather than skills and musical sense. 'I have been everywhere, and Hong Kong's scene is totally the worst. I'm here because I was born and raised here, and to DJ, you have to know everyone running the clubs. Unless I have a hit song, I couldn't move,' he says. 'It's taken me eight and a half years just to get comfortable here, and I'm still worried about getting work sometimes. People here really don't care about good music or DJs.' Yeodie began his DJ career at a 'dangerous' club called Catwalk in Tsim Sha Tsui in 1995. 'I started DJ-ing because I got a job there. It was a famous club at that time, but dangerous sometimes because people used to fight a lot,' Yeodie recalls. 'I would rap, and in exchange, they'd let other DJs teach me and somehow I got a nice little salary from working five nights a week there.' Yeodie now spins at a variety of venues, such as Colour in Tsim Sha Tsui, Club Nu and Dip. He has also played outside Hong Kong, at venues including at Souk in Singapore, Texound in Taiwan, Icebox in Sydney, Faith Club in Bangkok and Face Cafe in Guangzhou and Shenzen. He is a regular DJ at fashion shows.