On-line Wedding Special
Full Package Service - 7 Hours


Denton Counties Premier DJ Service!

Package Includes all tax. (no hidden fees for set up, licensing or incidentals)

Also includes:

* 7 hours * Free song list * Consultation week of your event

* Early Reception/Cocktail Hour Music * Dinner Music * Microphone (if no house system)

* Early set up and sound check * DJ with years experience * Requests welcomed

* Today's Music and Yesterday's Favorites all from CD/MP3

* No Questionable Lyrics * Formally Presented. * Controlled Volume * Well Dressed and polite DJ

* No hidden costs or billing for incidentals * Written Contract * Fully Licensed and Fully Insured

* Pro-Member American Disc Jockey Association.

6pm - 1am

Book your 2019/2020 wedding or event now!
To ensure your date, email us now.
Expires July 31, 2020. (No Coupons or other discounts)

"When the music really matters for you and your guests."

See our packages here.

  • Learn more about our wedding services.

    After Dark DJ Services
    Denton County, Texas

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    What You Probably Didn't Know about Your DJ

    Compliments of

    The Disc Jockey


    What to look for in a DJ

    Since most disc jockeys’ music libraries are huge, you will rarely find musical reasons to hire one DJ or service over another. Focus instead on credentials and references. Ask about rates; if they are considerably lower than the industry norm, there may be a reason. If they are higher, ask for justification. Remember, you only get what you pay for.


    DJs vs. Live Bands

    Even the most versatile and talented band on earth could never provide the range of songs and performers that a disc jockey can. A good DJ is dynamic, entertaining and can help with the timing, itinerary and etiquette as well. A live band should be used when you're looking for one specific theme or sound. Keep in mind that your budget needs to be quite larger if you plan to hire a good, reputable live band.


    What references should I look for?

    The best way to find a disc jockey is through referrals from friends who have had a good experience using one; you can also ask your caterer, banquet manager, photographer or decorator if they have heard anything good or bad about their prospective DJ. No one knows better than fellow vendors in the industry.


    Should I meet the DJ before the wedding?

    It is best to meet your prospective DJ in person before you hire them. This is your opportunity to assess his personality, see if his style matches yours and develop a rapport. One who has a legitimate place of business is also a very good sign they will still be around on your wedding day.


    Equipment and Backup Plans

    A professional disc jockey will bring professional calibre equipment, not just home stereo system, karaoke machine, or a computer running a jukebox music program. In addition to a dual-CD player (to ensure a continuous flow of music) and a good-quality amplifier and speakers, a disc jockey should be equipped with a good microphone for announcements and toasts. Make sure that the DJ has adequate backups because equipment failures, though rare, can occur. You never want to hear the term, 'technical difficulties' on your wedding day!


    Booking the DJ & Selecting the Music

    Try to book a DJ at least six months ahead of your wedding day. You should sign a detailed contract specifying all particulars of the reception: date, location, time (including setup time; one hour prior to the start of the event is typical), and projected length. Other things the contract should do are stipulate price and overtime charges. Indicate that the disc jockey is covered by an AVLA (Audio Video Licensing Agency) license to legally play their own recorded or copied CD compilations. It could even spell out what the disc jockey is expected to wear and if a meal is provided if he is supplying dinner music.


    Most experienced Disc Jockeys have a vast library of music. When you meet with a DJ, he may give you a list of his most requested tracks—often ranging up to several thousand titles—from which you can select songs. You should also feel free to add any songs that may not be included in his library, such as a rare favourites or special ethnic music. You can supply them yourself or ask the DJ where these songs may be available. At most weddings, requests from guests will be encouraged, unless you direct otherwise. But tell your disc jockey about any songs, or even genres of music, you don't want played (even if requested). Ask how your DJ handles requests. Is it is by written request slips or will they need to personally asking the DJ. You may not want your guests spending half the night writing songs on paper instead of dancing, or you may not be concerned with this at all. Ask for suggestions from your DJ.