Decide what you want. Before sending your track or your demos to a publisher or a producer, make sure at least you know what you want, and it would be even much better if also be open for their suggestions too. When you are sending them a demo, do you something in mind? If you had the power to get the song in whatever direction that you wanted, what would you do with it? All these and things like these are what you need to prepare before sending your demos out. Don't be confusing and don't make people confused. At the end of the day, this is your project and you want it to move forward, right?
It’s best for the body of the email to include certain information such as a small introduction about yourself or your band, your music history and career, all in short version. Maybe one or two paragraphs. Also, to explain for them what is your purpose of sending your demos to them and what are you expecting or hoping to get from their label? If it’s a specific demo with a back story (which I strongly recommend doing so and choose a demo with story in it) explain the overall story of the song and mention about your motivations of writing that song.
Hangi Tavakoli is our in-house established and professional music producer with more than 14 years of experience in music production, mix and mastering, recording engineering, live sound designing/engineering, lyrics writing and music arrangement. He has produced more than 800 and written more than 2000 published songs to-date, including some major hits in international scale.Write something about yourself. No need to be fancy, just an overview.