Mzbel’s decision to not feature any female musicians from Ghana in her songs has a reason behind it.
She pointed out that she had made several attempts to collaborate with female artists, but these endeavors proved to be unproductive. She added that, working with male artists was a smoother experience because they consistently displayed enthusiasm and punctuality during studio sessions.
Mzbel honestly admitted that, although female musicians in Ghana initially expressed interest in working with her, they often failed to follow through on their commitments for studio sessions. This recurring disappointment with involving female artists in her songs prompted her to speak out on the issue.
Moreover, Mzbel emphasized the potential benefits of collaboration among female musicians in the country, believing that such unity could significantly contribute to the bright future of the music industry. She compared that experience to male features, she noted that male artists were more welcoming and frequently engaged in collaborative music projects.
In a video where she discussed the challenges of collaborating with other female musicians in Ghana, Mzbel
also touched upon her discomfort with the imposive practice of being recorded and photographed while using public restrooms. She expressed a longing for a more ordinary life away from the relentless spotlight. However, she recognized that her fame had led to increased earnings and boosted her business sales, which she found satisfying.
Mzbel’s experiences shed light on the difficulties of collaborative efforts within the music industry, highlighting both the potential for success through unity and the challenges that female artists may face when trying to establish partnerships. Her openness about personal discomforts, that comes with the benefits of fame, offers a glimpse into the various sides that comes with fame.