Yuval Ron’s music

Selected music by guitarist, composer and Residents Of The Future band leader Yuval Ron.

  • Yuval Ron – E. Guitar, Vocals
  • Matt Paull – Keyboards
  • Roberto Badoglio – Bass
  • Marco Minnemann – Drums

Additional vocals on “The Discovery of Phoebe” by Dorin Mandelbaum

All music by Yuval Ron

Produced, recorded and mixed by Yuval Ron at The Bubble, Berlin 2016-2019

Drums recorded by Marco Minnemann

Mastered by Maor Appelbaum


Artwork design by Nicolas Uris

Cover astronaut image by Kharmazero

The Discovery of Phoebe is dedicated in memory of Allan Holdsworth.

  • Yuval Ron – Electric Guitar
  • Aviram Gottfried – Keyboards
  • Yaniv Shalev – Bass
  • Yatziv Caspi – Drums


Music by Yuval Ron except for “Sayonara, Milkyway!” by Ofir Shwartz

Vocals on “Prelude”, “Postlude” and “Objects In The Mirror Are Larger Than They Appear” by Dorin Mandelbaum

Produced by Yuval Ron | Cover photo by Maria Lloren | Artistic design by Ira Gofman

Recorded 2009 at Bardo Studios | Mixed 2009 by Gal Navon and Yuval Ron at Digihipi Studios | Remastered 2012 by Yuval Ron

  • Yuval Ron – Electric Guitar
  • Ofir Shwartz – Keyboards
  • Yaniv Shalev – Bass
  • Yatziv Caspi – Drums


Music by Yuval Ron except for “Scanning, 99% Completed” by Ofir Shwartz and “Looking Glass” by Allan Holdsworth
Cover and graphic design by Einat Mendelson

Recorded 2004 at The Box Studios | Mixed and Mastered by Nadav Katz



released 23 September 2013
Music and lyrics by Yuval Ron

  • Yuval Ron — Electric Guitar
  • Falk Bonitz — Keyboards
  • Roberto Badoglio — Bass
  • Yatziv Caspi — Drums
  • Vocals by Tammy Scheffer

Produced by Yuval Ron, 2013
Music production and mix by Fountainhead
Video production by Martin Bahre
Engineered by Christian Bader at Studio P4
Mastered by Steve Fallone

Look all above
Walls of concrete and glass
The world below
Matters no more to them than us

Question the call
When there are rules to be made
Because it’s all about their debt when it must be paid

It’s a well-known game no one would like to defy
But I’ve got my edge to admit it:

When their interest is gone, you’re all on your own
Looking out for a way
It’s a matter of trust –
Are we here to abide
To the flags that are waving?

Music is indeed the universal language. In modern times, that sentiment could not be more accurate. In a world where the press of a button or the click of a mouse can quite literally put the world at one’s fingertips, music is both heard and spread on an international scale.

Once upon a time, if a band/song/album captured our imagination, we could not wait to tell all our friends about it, make them a tape, or call them over to listen with us. Now, our friends and like-minded musical acquaintances are not always across the street or around the block. Now they may be states away, miles apart. Now they are across the ocean or around the world.

Through the medium of the world wide web and its many arms of influence that reach out to us from all sides, we are exposed to so much more than some of us who were around before that phenomenon existed could have ever conceived. Blogs, newsgroups, peer-to-peer, social networks, and all kinds of outlets are constantly feeding the universal music aficionado’s appetite for new and interesting things. They satisfy that desire for music that more often pleases our ears, but sometimes challenges our minds and hearts.

My first exposure to Yuval Ron and Residents of the Future’s music was via such an outlet. Yuval has invited me to give his material a listen. Needless to say, I was mesmerized and thoroughly impressed by this Israeli outfit’s sound and style. So much, that I blogged about it, wrote reviews, and told all my friends about it. Via the internet, yes.

How amazing that I find myself, as an American, listening to jazz fusion, a genre created and perfected in my own country, performed by a group of young Israeli men, that I otherwise would never have known about were it not for the global reach of the internet, to bring it to my ears. How gratifying, that I find myself so impassioned about their music, that I must tell everyone of a like-minded musical persuasion, that they, too, must open their ears and hearts to hear it.

I truly believe that my experience with this band is a harbinger of things to come. This type of “virtual” word of mouth, is indeed the wave of the future. No longer are we separated by borders and boundaries. No longer are we limited by distance and time. No longer should we be culturally illiterate or bankrupt. We, as music lovers, share a common vision, a common address. The world is ours…we are indeed “Residents of the Future” ourselves. And the world-wide web has become the “Residence of the Future”.

Heather Krystkiewicz