Another winner is the R. Kelly-produced and co-written "Grub On," in which a restaurant and food are used as metaphors for sex. The song is great, however, not because of Trey, but because of Kellz's production and writing. Trey just happens to be the guy singing - and singing with a style that makes him sound like a mini-R. Kelly at that. Singing style is one thing that plagues the album as a whole; Trey has a fairly non-distinctive vocal style. It's obvious that he can sing, but he just doesn't have the type of magnetic, compelling personality that helped make singers like R. Kelly and Usher superstars.
It's this blandness that ultimately makes potentially hot songs like "Store Run," (about an emergency run to get condoms) and "Wonder Woman" unsatisfying. There's a serious lack of emotion and feeling on Trey Day; he never really manages to convey that he's genuine or sincere, instead it seems like he's just saying what he thinks you want to here. But on the bright side, there's a lot of good snippets, if you're looking for additions to your mobile phone's ringtone collection.