Lil Baby & SethInTheKitchen Log 3rd Week Each Atop Hot 100 Songwriters & Producers Charts

Lil Baby lands six songwriting credits on the latest Hot 100.

Lil Baby tallies his third week at No. 1 on Billboard‘s Hot 100 Songwriters chart (dated July 4), thanks to six songwriting credits on the latest Billboard Hot 100.

The rapper’s latest single, “The Bigger Picture,” which he co-wrote with Section 8 and Noah Pettigrew, leads his lot at No. 7, after debuting at No. 3 a week earlier.

Here’s a look at all five of Lil Baby’s songwriting credits on the latest Hot 100:

Rank, Title (songwriters in addition to Lil Baby)
No. 7, “The Bigger Picture” (Section 8, Noah Pettigrew)
No. 18, “We Paid,” with 42 Dugg (Section 8, 42 Dugg)
No. 36, “Emotionally Scarred” (Twysted Genius)
No. 77, “Grace,” with 42 Dugg (Zachary Thomas, 42 Dugg)
No. 94, “One Shot” with YoungBoy Never Broke Again (YoungBoy Never Broke Again, Tevin Revell)
No. 98, “All In” (Quay Global)

Lil Baby first ruled the Hot 100 Songwriters chart dated March 14, when his LP My Turn debuted atop the Billboard 200. The set tallies its fourth week at No. 1 on the latest list.

Tyler Johnson debuts at No. 10 on Hot 100 Songwriters on the strength of Harry Styles’ hits “Adore You” and “Watermelon Sugar.” Johnson, who ties at No. 10 with Styles and Tom Hull, co-wrote “Adore You” with Styles, Hull and Amy Rose Allen and co-penned “Watermelon Sugar” with Styles, Hull and Mitch Rowland. “Adore You” and “Watermelon Sugar” rank at Nos. 12 and 16 on the Hot 100, respectively.

Meanwhile, SethInTheKitchen (real name: Ross Portaro) notches his third week at No. 1 on Hot 100 Producers, thanks to his work on DaBaby’s “Rockstar,” featuring Roddy Ricch, which he solely produced. “Rockstar” returns to No. 1 on the Hot 100 for a third week on top.

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