Joey Moi logs his 10th week at No. 1 on Billboard’s Hot 100 Producers chart (dated Jan. 30), thanks to 11 production credits on the latest Billboard Hot 100.
The veteran producer, songwriter and engineer is just the second talent to reach the 10-week milestone (dating to the chart’s June 2019 inception), after Louis Bell, who has logged 17 weeks at No. 1.
Of Moi’s 11 production entries this week, 10 are via Morgan Wallen’s new LP Dangerous: The Double Album (for which he produced all 30 tracks). The album logs its second week at No. 1 on the Billboard 200 with 159,000 equivalent album units earned, according to MRC Data, becoming the first country title to tally its first two weeks on the chart at No. 1 since Luke Bryan’s Kill the Lights in 2015. Dangerous debuted with the largest streaming week ever for a country album (240.2 million on-demand streams of the album’s songs).
Here’s a recap of all 11 of Moi’s production credits on the latest Hot 100:
Rank, Artist Billing, Title (co-producers in addition to Moi)
No. 24, “Wasted on You” (Jacob Durrett)
No. 25, “7 Summers”
No. 27, “More Than My Hometown”
No. 36, “Somebody’s Problem”
No. 40, “Sand in My Boots”
No. 66, “Still Goin Down”
No. 71, “Cover Me Up” (Dave Cohen)
No. 72, “Warning” (Charlie Handsome)
No. 74, “865”
No. 100, “Dangerous”
No. 68, “Big, Big Plans”
Moi concurrently spends a 38th week at No. 1 on the Country Producers chart, the second-longest reign, after Dann Huff’s 41.
Among debuts on Hot 100 Producers, Nate Rhoads enters at No. 22 on the strength of his production credit on Yung Bleu’s “You’re Mines Still” (featuring Drake), which jumps from No. 54 to No. 32 on the Hot 100.
On the latest Hot 100 Songwriters chart, Olivia Rodrigo and Dan Nigro tie at No. 1 for a second consecutive week, thanks to their co-write of the former’s “Drivers License.” The single logs its second week atop the Hot 100 after debuting at the summit last week.
The weekly Hot 100 Songwriters and Hot 100 Producers charts are based on total points accrued by a songwriter and producer, respectively, for each attributed song that appears on the Hot 100; plus, genre-based songwriter and producer charts follow the same methodology based on corresponding “Hot”-named genre charts. As with Billboard’s yearly recaps, multiple writers or producers split points for each song equally (and the dividing of points will lead to occasional ties on rankings).
The full Hot 100 Songwriters and Hot 100 Producers charts, in addition to the full genre rankings, can be found on Billboard.com.