Guy Gerber's Supplement Facts mark the next episode for the label with a enduring collection of their best-loved and future classic releases on Heartbeats. Featuring label stalwarts dOP, Lee Curtiss, Ryan Crosson & Guti and Guy Gerber himself, Heartbeats weaves through the intricacies of Supplement Fact's diverse sound. An embodiment of the ethereal yet always consistent and steadfast, this special collection illustrates how the label has shaped its character around a string of timeless creations. Opening Heartbeats are the Brooklyn-based musical partnership, No Regular Play, and their synth-led creature, "Fall Up To The Sky," featuring the vocals of Maya Hatch. The label's 20th release from Til Von Sein ensues, a melodic tapestry of house, before Visionquest man of the moment Lee Curtiss presents his illustrious style on "I Can Hear You Arthur," a sumptuous number that tows the line between the light and darkness of contemporary dancefloor music. Curtiss alongside fellow Visionquest member Ryan Crosson have both released much original music on Supplement Facts and heralded key releases on the imprint. The broody nature of Supplement Facts rumbles on Michel Cleis' "Dark Glasses," presenting a driving track with chimes, echoes and tribal calls and smoothed down with sweet saxophone solos. Crosson collaborates with Guti on "You've Got Me," a tantalizing affair that teases its flavors out slowly. Its skipping beats and sassy vocal licks culminate in an encompassing bass and a swirling breakdown to get lost in. The enigmatic French trio and Supplement Facts label staples, dOP unleash a unique sonic assault of deep and visceral house music on "The Genius Of The Crowd" and "Half Naked." In typical style, dOP flirt with whispered vocals and massage the energies of the body with a playful and soothing approach. Seuil's "Ultravision" brought the talented Parisian to Supplement Facts for the first time. The mesmeric progression of liquid bleeps and deep rhythms is heightened by the poignant and husky drawl of Jaw bleeding through this enveloping, crisp track. Guy Gerber rounds out the compilation with two of his own releases, the new, ominous, siren-filled "Nothing Can Be True," taken from sessions with P. Diddy and closes with the radiant "Hate Love," remixed by Kate Simko. Gerber has reinvented his own strain of house music and taken the underground music scene by storm in his short career. Gerber started Supplement Facts in 2006 to explore the outer realms of his imagination, and since then he has embedded it deeply within the world of electronic music. One of the only labels to emerge from Israel, its innovative and original approach has not gone unnoticed by the broader community. Heartbeats marks a new chapter as Supplement Facts embark on an expansion through a string of pioneering album projects.