Spiff TV, Yandel
Spiff TV fuses the best of both worlds ---reggaeton and hip hop--- in his new music video featuring Yandel and Future. YouTube

After teasing fans with a behind-the-scenes clip, Carlos "Spiff TV" Suarez presents the official music video of "Mi Combo." The half Dominican, half Puerto Rican artist announced that he will soon debut his LP album, with its banging record serving at the first single.

"Mi Combo" featuring Puerto Rican urban artist Yandel and Atlanta-based hip-hop artist Future, showcases Spiff's vision of having an English Hip Hop artist rhyme on a Urban Latin/Reggaeton beat with the musical style of the Latin Urban artist. “The music video’s concept is to share my blended world, which is Hip-Hop, Reggaton and Latin Hip-Hop,” shared Spiff TV. “My vision for the single, music video and my upcoming album with other artists, is to represent the combination of their sounds, beats and each artist’s swag. And, of course, their personal style to develop a new concept that supports a global movement," he said.

The Latino music producer and music video director, known for working with artists such as French Montana, Chris Brown, Puff Daddy, Rick Ross, Wale, Meek Mill, and many more, is now focusing on the release of what will be the first Urban Latino & Hip-Hop compilation album. On this LP, expected to release later in 2016, the Caribbean artist will merge both the American Hip Hop and Latin Urban markets.

"Future got with it, right away. I called him like, ‘Yo, I’m working with his guy, he’s big.’ I sent him a 30-second clip of Yandel performing in Chile or Peru, and [Future] was like, ‘Aight, cool,'" said Spiff to VIBE. "He was on it, right away. He did his verse for 'Mi Combo' in like 30 minutes. But no one was really hesitant, it just takes time to do all this. I’m trying to push this whole movement and hopefully we can make a few number one records in the process," he said.

Spiff was born in New York but was raised in Orlando, Fla. His passion for both the hip hop and Latin urban scenes began when he was just a teenager. “I started carrying crates for DJ Nasty to all of the clubs, and I would be in the clubs at 16, hearing the music, all the Hip Hop and the Spanish music, and I started passing out flyers to all the Spanish promoters and hanging out with Don Omar when I was very young. So I would experience both the Hip Hop scene the Reggaeton scene," he told Latin Times in a recent interview. Check out the music video above.

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