The LOX-rapparen Jadakiss har under flera decennier varit betraktad som en av hiphopscenens främsta MC:s med sin karaktäristiska röst och felfritt flow. Nu kliver Yonkers-rapparens 26-åriga son Jaewon ut i rampljuset genom att släppa en freestyle över instrumentalen till “Put Ya Hands Up” från Jadakiss-albumet “Kiss Tha Game Goodbye” från 2001. Av allt att döma har han bars och flow som påminner om pappan med rader som:

“3K for a sweater just to dress like 3K, running through Harlem in Thom Browne like EJ / It’s me and little bro, he get busy like Wee-Bey/Tampon red seats in the big jeep/The Porsche PB, homie J and it’s Me/ I could switch whips up 7 days a week/Have seven different chicks each night stay with me, fk/I’m a big dog like Clifford the big red/’ More money, more problems’ like BIG said/I do this for Rocky, Shirley and Big Deb/The chick that you begged to fk, giving head/This a message to the opps: skip town and get bread/Its no in-between, get active and chase dreams.”

I sociala medier-inlägg bekräftar Jaewon även att fler freestyles kommer framöver, då vill han gå in över instrumentaler av Ma$e och Fabolous. Redan för några år sedan började Jaewon gå i Jadakiss fotsteg men har även arbetat inom familjens företag i kaffebranschen under flera års tid. I en intervju med Levelman berättade far och son:

“He works for my dad. My dad owns a coffee distribution company. He wants to leave it to him, but he ain’t really jackin’ that. My dad wish that he had the same passion [for the coffee business]. But yes, he’s working.”

Jaewon sade vidare:

“It’s global. He work with everybody: Brazil, Colombia, Guatemala, wherever you could think of. Anywhere coffee’s growing, that’s where it comes from. He works with distribution that all the big companies that you would see in your local grocery, supermarket, Starbucks, Dunkin’ Donuts, Tim Horton’s, McDonald’s.”

Pappa Jadakiss gav redan då sonen ett tips vad gäller musikbranschen och en karriär inom rap:

“Just learn the game. You graduated in psychology, the rest is inevitable. But for him, it’s really just about making that song, one of them songs. More time in the studio, more time writing. This is the era where writing is really not the number-one thing, and I don’t come from that. When I was at that stage, writing was a mandatory thing. Every day. Even now, thinking of a couple lines or a bar or two is still something I do every day.”