Best Music Distribution Services for 2020

Music Distribution is now more vital then ever before. Here is our list of the best music distribution services of 2020.


RouteNote gets your music to the worlds leading music stores and streaming services worldwide. RouteNote offers both a Free and a Premium model, which allows artists to move between the two model for each release depending upon what makes the most financial sense.

RouteNote has the best worldwide coverage, which includes YouTube Networks, YouTube Content ID, Facebook, Instagram, TikTok, Tencent, Netease, etc. Covering emerging markets including China, Japan, South Korea, India, Brazil.

RouteNote also offers a referral service, automatic splits between artists and labels, promotional tools including Fanlinks and Pre-saves.


CD Baby distributes your music to 150+ streaming and download services around the world for a fee of $9.95 per single, $49 per album and 9% of your royalties. CD Baby also gives you access to key demographic and geographic data when you distribute your music using their service.


For $9.99 per single per year or $29.99 per album (then $49.99 per year), Tunecore distributes your music to over 150 digital stores and streaming platforms. TuneCore artists keep 100% of the profits they earn from sales, downloads, and streaming revenue.

Record Union

Record Union has three distribution packages for artists and labels. Its quite complex in terms of pricing, but single releases are priced from $7. Additionally, record union artists are also charged 15% of their royalties.


AWAL is a distribution service from Kobalt. AWAL is free to join and they take 15% of your royalties, but they are also invite only. AWAL believes in only working with a selective number of artists.

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Amazon Music DJ Mode combines music with commentary from artists and hosts

DJ Mode is a new on-demand listening experience from the music streaming service, launching with their first host Billie Eilish.

Roblox is being sued by Music Publishers Association for at least $200 million

Publishers claim that Roblox is “Illegally using songs” by artists such as Ariana Grande and Imagine Dragons.