Kadec Santa Anna: “I don’t rule out releasing a reggaeton one day”

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Kadec Santa Ana has earned a position in the music industry. And is not for less! His rhymes do not stop adding new fans and followers. Great songs like Afloja or Cachitos de mi cora have become anthems for their fans. And finally they will be able to sing them live. And Kadec Santa Anna will go on tour in Spain starting March 8. A tour that will pass through one of the most famous venues in Spain: the WiZink Center in Madrid. Quite a challenge for the singer.

To talk about the details of this tour, his dream collaborations and everything that has happened to him during these three years, Kadec Santa Anna has gone to 40 degrees to talk to Karin Herrero.

“My life is a little complicated, because there are days when I think I’m the fucking master and other days not so much. Having become known doesn’t suit me so much. What I like is rapping,” the artist began by saying. And his life has taken a 180 degree turn in recent times: “In three years a lot has changed.”

Kadec Santa Anna has always been clear that music was his life. And the fact is that, even if he couldn’t earn a living from rap, he would continue to dedicate himself to it: “There are many people who only want to make music because they want to be famous and to make money. I messed up a lot at the beginning. “I have lost a lot of money making music and I would lose it again.”

There is one thing that catches the attention of the artist and that is that, although he makes a living as an artist, he does not consume much music: “I rap, but I don’t like listening to rap. When I’m happy I listen to reggaeton. I really like Quevedo”. In fact, he doesn’t rule out releasing a song of this genre in the future: “I don’t rule out releasing a reggaeton one day. It’s not what I do, but I don’t close doors on myself. I don’t have to meet anyone’s expectations.”

The WiZink Center: a dream come true

Next March 30 he will be at the WiZink Center in Madrid: a date marked on the calendar of his fans. Of course, the artist is clear that he is not going to be more nervous than a freestyle: “In the end I come from doing freestyle where I have to improvise. On stage I go out to sing songs that I already know. It’s a sure value.”

Kadec Santa Anna gets wet

Kadec Santa Anna has also given his opinion on a video in which Ayax and Prok comment that “posh” people cannot rap. Although the artist acknowledges that he feels sympathy for the two rappers, he does not entirely agree with this position:

“If you are a posh guy who is rapping, you will talk about other things. It is freedom of expression and anyone can rap. But he is not going to start talking about living on the street. I think that in the end you have to talk about what your experiences are” .

Comment on Bitch

Karin Herrero has played the song Zorra de Nebulossa: the song that will represent Spain in Eurovision. Kadec Santa Anna admits that it is the first time she has heard it. After listening to her, Kadec Anna responded as follows:

“It fits me because I haven’t seen Eurovision in years. But I remember Chiquilicuatre from Eurovision. I don’t know, I don’t see it as a theme to go to Eurovision. There are people in Spain who are very talented. It has to be someone who knows how to dance, sing and has a good voice. “I wouldn’t show up because I don’t see it.”


Written by

Christopher Johnson

Christopher Johnson is a dedicated writer and key contributor to the WECB website, Emerson College's student-run radio station. Passionate about music, radio communication, and journalism, Christopher pursues his craft with a blend of meticulous research and creative flair. His writings on the site cover an array of subjects, from music reviews and artist interviews to event updates and industry news. As an active member of the Emerson College community, Christopher is not only a writer but also an advocate for student involvement, using his work to foster increased engagement and enthusiasm within the school's radio and broadcasting culture. Through his consistent and high-quality outputs, Christopher Johnson helps shape the voice and identity of WECB, truly embodying its motto of being an inclusive, diverse, and enthusiastic music community.