For previous albums, Colah Colah had always colaborated with Dutch producer Basco Sound, but for 'Mission' he decided to change tack and joined forces with Austrian House of Riddim. It's also the full-fledged band sound that sets 'Mission' apart from Colah Colah's previous releases. You probably still remember album titles like 'Networks', 'Network & The Future' and 'One Love Unity Network Volume 1' are still fresh in the memory, and on 'Mission' Colah Colah's most important mission - pun intended - remains networking: literally, as in opener 'Network Movements', and as a short mention in title track 'Mission', one of the highlights in the track list. 'Elevation', the only song on 'Mission' that was not produced by House Of Riddim, but by the Norwegian producer Ole Schweder, and for which Colah Colah also shot an accompanying clip, is presented as being "the world's first 6/8 time reggae tune". This is the time signature or meter the song was written in, whereas reggae songs normally have a 4/4 time signature. In 'Can't Stop These Songs' Colah lists a whole series of reggae legends in a bid to prove the genre will never disappear, and in 'Ghetto' the singjay recounts the hard struggle for survival in the ghettos of the Jamaican capital: "I&I feel the pain, I&I know sorrow, life ain't easy when you live inna di ghetto! I&I feel the pain, I&I know sorrow, gain back your strength and think about tomorrow!". For 'Jilly Wees', Colah Colah even invented two brand new terms to describe the downpressors that surround us: "jilly wees" and "widdle woes". Colah Colah continues his musical mission and seems to be gaining more and more ground!