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THE CAMPAIGN AGAINST LIVING MISERABLY, or CALM, is a registered charity, which exists to prevent male suicide in the UK.   In 2013, male suicide accounts for 78% of all suicides and is the single biggest cause of death in men aged 20 – 45 in England and Wales.



We seek to prevent male suicide by:-

Offering support to men in the UK, of any age, who are down or in crisis via our helpline and website.

Challenging a culture that prevents men seeking help when they need it, see

Pushing for changes in policy and practice so that suicide is better prevented via partnerships such as The Alliance of Suicide Prevention Charities (TASC), the National Suicide Prevention Alliance (NSPA) .  CALM also hosts the Suicide Bereavement Support Partnership,  (which includes Cruse, If U Care Share, Papyrus, SoBS and the Samaritans amongst others). This partnership aims to ensure that everyone bereaved or affected by suicide is offered and receives timely and appropriate support. Its members are working collaboratively to ensure this vision becomes a reality.



We believethat if men felt able to ask for and find help when they need it then hundreds of male suicides could be prevented.  We believe that there is a cultural barrier preventing men from seeking help as they are expected to be in control at all times, and failure to be seen as such equates to weakness and a loss of masculinity.

We’re a campaign for all men, not just ‘service users’.  All of us, at one time or another regardless of gender, will hit a crisis and so we could all do with specialist support when things go wrong.

We aren’t here to represent health professionals or the mental health industry.  CALM is about, for and on behalf of men.  We use young men’s peers, their voices and interests to reach them.  We seek to work with clubs, venues and brands with voices that men respect, feel comfortable with and trust to get our message across.



We want to forge partnerships within music, entertainment, sports and comedy to help us with our promotion and advertising, as well as potential brand partners who can help underpin our campaign. By using music and entertainment to promote our message we create a brand that is attractive to our audience and potential supporters. In return we get a fantastic amount of pro-bono support from talented creative agencies and individuals who collectively help us raise awareness of the issue and our social message.






Our helpline is for men who are down or have hit a wall for any reason, who need to talk or find information and support. We're open 5pm–midnight, 365 days a year. Please note: Our texting service is no longer available. If you are in need of text based support, please use our webchat facility.


0800 58 58 58

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Check Out Our Monthly Mag In Conjunction With Real City


Mark Cairns


Real city radio would like to thank all our listeners for there daily support and encouragement in what we do as a radio station. Without you guys.. nothing is possible. We would also like to thank all the guest dj’s that have and are still doin shows for rcr. The rcr movement started for two reason and the first was to give young people a chance to escape from the negative lyrics that mainstream and others feed them everyday. We are a NON-BLING radio station playing you beautiful uplifting music to hard hitting instrumentals from the techno dj’s but never with any demeaning lyrics, So once again keep loggin in to the leading community House Music Station, If you like what realcity radio stands for, or you just love our kind of radio then welcome home to realcityradio, whoever you are wherever you are this is indeed your radio station.

Our Community


Our Planet



01. Dj Kemit ft. Eric Robeson -Fortune Teller (Remix)

02. Namy ft. Stephanie Cooke- I’m Not Ashamed (Remixes) (King Street) *New Entry*

03. Neil Pierce, Sy Sez, Taliwa – Relax (Room Control)

04. Carolyn Harding -I Found The Strength (West End)

05. Urban Sound Lab, Terrance Downs – Karma (Reel People Music)

06. Ewonder ft. Celli Pitt – Life Is Funny (Ewonder Records Intl)

07. Haldo, Fabrizio Marra – Fall In Love (Rebus Records)

08. Zulu’s At Work, Wendy Jane Satchell – How Love Goes (Gotta Keep Faith)

09. The Brenda JonesGirl Experience – What Your Love Has Done (Honeycomb Music)

10. Lisa Shaw -Falling (Salted Music)

Realcity's Top Ten House Tracks

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Naked Music began life as a production company back in 1992, when founders Dave Boonshoft and Jay Denes scored immediate underground success with releases on indies such as OM, Francois Kevorkian’s Wave imprint, and UK’s XL Records. The “Naked Sound” was born at the intersection of dance, soul and electronic music.


A string of high profile remixes followed with artists as diverse as Sade, Kelis, Maxwell, and Britney Spears (to name a few) getting the “Naked Treatment”.


It quickly became apparent that true creative freedom could only be achieved by starting our own label and following our own muse. Hence, Naked Music Recordings was founded in 1998. Our mission: to release forward-thinking music that defies easy categorization.

Our first CDs were compilation releases, generally leaning heavily on our own artists recordings combined with various singles we bought from independent artists. They were extremely popular and trendsetting – within a year many other companies were trying to emulate our graphic style and vibe. We soon grew tired of the format, it was time to move on.


Around 2000 we entered into a joint venture with EMI/Virgin. Signed a few wonderful artists and made their records. Blue Six, Lisa Shaw, Aya, Miguel Migs, Gaelle, and a number of others. It was nice (being polite here!) for a while, but we really enjoy our indie freedom and are glad to have it back.


Over multiple 12” releases and albums, we’ve tried to keep a consistently high standard of songwriting with top-notch production while steadily refining our basic aesthetic sense. As many have noted, we don’t put out a lot of product, but when we do it’s worth the wait.


Many of our CDs have achieved have a lasting “cult” status and we’re very proud of this. These days we make what we please in a completely unconstrained manner. Although the industry is in a highly volatile state, we are blessed to be able to continue to do our thing on our own terms. It’s often at times of great upheaval that really unique and beautiful things occur. We intend to be a part of this transformation as long as possible.

3 rcr 3 rcr Kenny Dope_live-630-80

"I got into [DJing] for the love of music. There are people who do it to get girls or to travel, but first and foremost we do it for the music"

With the electronic dance music boom, do you think house music has lost its soul?


"For a minute, yes, but now it's going back to basics - it's like the 90s all over again. The whole deep house scene is happening for me. I love what the kids are doing now and I think a lot of producers and DJs are open to the music again."


What do you put that resurgence down to?


"Music always moves in circles. It has a lot to do with the technology as well, which has been a huge benefit for people that are tapped into it as we're able to do things a lot quicker than we used to. Years ago, you made your beats at home and tracked it to a tape machine, then you'd mix it to a tape machine. Now you have Ableton, Pro Tools and Logic. You can have all your stuff in a laptop or a studio computer as opposed to back in the day when you'd have hundreds of thousands of dollars of outboard equipment and mixing boards, so you're able to create quicker and easier."


In what way is the digital DJ having a positive or negative affect on how music is mixed?


"I still mix records as a DJ but there are guys that have things synced up. For me that doesn't necessarily work because it's a different crowd that you're playing to in a different country on different nights. So it doesn't work for me but guys are doing it and overdoing it, but there is a plus to it as well.


"If I got into it, I would be using software in a whole different manner than what these guys are doing. I would probably go in and out of it; go out of sync to maybe remix a track live but not to mix a two or three hour set where everything's locked up."

Do you still have a preference for listening to vinyl?


"I have tons of vinyl. I also have a reissue label called Kay-Dee Records where I still do 45s. You're talking to a vinyl person, period. I was talking to a friend of mine earlier who was talking about putting a cassette player in his car because he doesn't wanna be able to spin through records, he just wants to be able to listen.

"That's the thing: with a piece of vinyl you don't get up and move it, you listen to it. One of the biggest problems of the digital world is when you have 10,000 songs on your iPod and you skip through them. That's one thing people gotta get around. As it is, I got about 60,000 records."


Before you go, tell us, what do you have going on at the moment?


"We just released part two of the Gorilla Mode EP, which is five cuts. It has Raheem DeVaughn on there, Dionne Farris, a new artist named Neysa, and a friend of mine out of Amsterdam called Man Without A Clue. That's on my label, Dope Wax, and there's tons of stuff coming as well.

"We were talking earlier about the whole circle and the 90s era. Well, it's time to release records the way we did back then - just keep 'em coming."

Kenny Dope

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Mark Cairns