Meghan Elizabeth Trainor is an American record producer, vocalist and lyricist. When she was in her high school, she handled an arrangement with a Nashville music distribution organization and began composing melodies for specialists from all sides of music world. A multi-instrumentalist who put out three collections all alone by the age of 17, the 20-year-old Massachusetts local has penned tracks for everybody from Grammy-winning nation hotshots Rascal Flatts and Grammy-named blue grass craftsman Hunter Hayes to reggae/rock/R&B bunch Common Kings and Hot Chelle Rae vocalist Ryan Follesé. She discharged three autonomous collections before marking with Epic Records and accomplished her leap forward in 2014 with the single "About That Bass". Trainor's music is overwhelmingly bubblegum pop, blue-peered toward soul and doo-wop.
Trainor wrote her popular tune like I'm going lose you in Nashville with kindred lyricists Justin Weaver and Caitlyn Smith. It was released by Epic Records on June 23, 2015, as Trainor's fourth single from the collection, it is a spirit melody. Expressively, it is an adoration tune with a subject of capitulation to the inevitable, and give the message to not set aside time with ones you cherish for granted. This tune straightforwardly tries to infuse some Diane Warren-Style bluster for the vocalists to sound worried about. Trainor dreams that she loses him, yet then she awakens and he's there. This propels her to let her know that she won't underestimate him, Et cetera.
Meghan clarified the importance of this tune in a Spotify track-by-track. She said that "It's about when you have those nightmares where your loved one passes away, and you wake up sweating and crying," she further said. "You check on them, and they're still there, and you realize that you're not promised tomorrow, so you're going to love them like you're losing them."
When taking it as musically, ‘Like I'm Gonna Lose You' is truant, a large portion of Trainor's more unmistakable characteristics. The retro soul themes you hear on 'About That Bass' or 'Dear Future Husband' are generally missing; there's an incidental doo-wop piano and the sort of 12/8 beat you in some cases get in '60s spirit, yet it's consigned to tasteful foundation obligation here, where it's forthright in her different singles. Rather, 'Similar to I'm Gonna Lose You' is sonically ambiguously reminiscent of Rihanna/Kanye two part harmony 'FourFiveSeconds'. Both 'Like I'm Gonna Lose You' and "FourFiveSeconds" are two-part harmonies based around acoustic guitar, huge harmonies, and overwhelming sonic pressure. So also, there's no hint of Trainor's nasal white-young lady rapping, the sort at the heart of 'Lips Are Moving'. You can see its chords at Like I’m Gonna Lose You Chords, a website dedicated for chords.