Skooj is the creative force behind everything skooJAH and the NFT Collection, Babylon Misfits. Schooled as an illustrator and designer in the late ’80s, Skooj has spent over 25 years in the graphic design and advertising industries as a designer, art director, creative director, illustrator, and lettering artist. He has won numerous awards as an art director and creative director and has also won multiple international awards for design and illustration. Inspired by everything around him Skooj is a constant moving creative machine.
The Bloat Floaters 3 brothers from the San Joaquin Delta who went back to their surf roots. The Bloat Floaters play Surf music with the aggression of punk. They first jammed together in 1995, and haven’t stopped since. The first song they played together was Walk Don’t Run by The Ventures.
Guitar Guru- Clifton D Moorman III
Bass Slapper- Christopher J Smith
Drum Smacker- Charles E Smith
Jimbo Phillip is an artist from Santa Cruz, California. Born and raised in the art world. His father, Jim Phillips, designed all the artwork for Santa Cruz Skateboards in the 70’s and 80’s and was the creator of the iconic “Screaming Hand” logo. At an early age Jimbo began working for his father doing graphics for the skateboard industry, creating eye-popping artwork for t-shirt designs, decals, magazine ads, and skateboards.
In the early 90's Jimbo started his own graphic art business continuing to work for skateboard companies as well as other major brands such as Toyota, Nike, Snickers, Volcom and many others. Along the way he's won some awards for graphics as well as displaying in art shows internationally in Europe, South America and Canada. In 2005 his art was featured on Tony Hawk American Wasteland video game for the Xbox and Playstation2 where the game weaves in and out of his comic book format. Jimbo currently has a signature artist series collaborations with Bell helmets, Electric visuals, Volcom clothing, and Puma shoes.
Luke Stewart is the owner of Seventh Son tattoo. Luke began tattooing at the age of 20 in San Francisco, beginning his career at Goldfields tattoo—one of the city’s most historic tattoo shops.
Luke works almost exclusively in the Japanese style and has cultivated his own unique brand of this style. He currently enjoys working on large-scale tattoos, and particularly interested in projects inspired by Japanese folklore. Luke has had his work published in various books, magazines, and film series. He also had his work displayed in an exhibit entitled “Perseverance: Japanese Tattoo Tradition in a Modern World” at the Japanese American National Museum in Los Angeles.